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    интернет-магазин morkniga.ru купить Code of Safe Practices for Merchant Seamen
    Кодекс безопасной практики для работы морякам торгового флота
    ABOUT THIS CODE
    General
    1. This Code is published by the Maritime and Coastguard Agency (MCA) and endorsed by the National Maritime Occupational Health and Safety Committee, UK Chamber of Shipping, Nautilus International and the National Union of Rail, Maritime and Transport Workers (RMT) as best practice guidance for improving health and safety on board ship. It is intended primarily for merchant seafarers on UK-registered ships.
    2. The Code is addressed to everyone on a ship regardless of rank or rating, and to those ashore responsible for safety, because the recommendations can be effective only if they are understood by all and if everyone cooperates in their implementation. Those not actually engaged in a job in hand should be aware of what is being done, so that they may avoid putting themselves at risk or causing risk to others by impeding or needlessly interfering with the conduct of their work.

    Code of Safe Practices for Merchant Seamen

      Артикул: 00-01007208
    интернет-магазин morkniga.ru купить Code of Safe Practices for Merchant Seamen Издательство: Maritime and Coastguard Agency (все книги издательства)
    Год: 2015
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    Кодекс безопасной практики для работы морякам торгового флота
    ABOUT THIS CODE
    General
    1. This Code is published by the Maritime and Coastguard Agency (MCA) and endorsed by the National Maritime Occupational Health and Safety Committee, UK Chamber of Shipping, Nautilus International and the National Union of Rail, Maritime and Transport Workers (RMT) as best practice guidance for improving health and safety on board ship. It is intended primarily for merchant seafarers on UK-registered ships.
    2. The Code is addressed to everyone on a ship regardless of rank or rating, and to those ashore responsible for safety, because the recommendations can be effective only if they are understood by all and if everyone cooperates in their implementation. Those not actually engaged in a job in hand should be aware of what is being done, so that they may avoid putting themselves at risk or causing risk to others by impeding or needlessly interfering with the conduct of their work.

    CONTENTS
    About this Code
    Chapter 1 MANAGING OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY
    1. 1 Introduction
    1.2 What does a safe working culture look like?
    Annex 1.1 Management of change
    Annex 1.2 Five steps to risk assessment
    Chapter 2 SAFETY INDUCTION
    2.1 General
    2.2 Emergency procedures and fire precautions
    2.3 Accidents and medical emergencies
    2.4 Health and hygiene
    2.5 Good housekeeping
    2.6 Environmental responsibilities
    2.7 Occupational health and safety
    2.8 Company and worker responsibilities
    2.9 Consultation procedures
    Chapter 3 LIVING ON BOARD
    3. 1 General
    3.2 Fitness, health and hygiene
    3.3 Smoking
    3.4 Medication
    3.5 Malaria
    3.6 Avoiding the effects of fatigue (tiredness)
    3.7 Working in hot or sunny climates and hot environments
    3.8 Working in cold climates and environments
    3.9 Working clothes
    3.10 Shipboard housekeeping
    3.11 Substances hazardous to health
    3.12 Common personal injuries
    Chapter 4 EMERGENCY DRILLS AND PROCEDURES
    4.1 Musters and drills
    4.2 Fire drills
    4.3 Action in the event of fire
    4.4 Abandon ship drills
    4.5 Action in the event of abandoning ship
    4.6 Man overboard drills
    4.7 Action in the event of man overboard
    4.8 Dangerous (enclosed) space drills
    4.9 Action in the event of a dangerous space emergency
    4.10 Assisting a casualty
    4.11 Drills for leakage and spillage
    4.12 Action in the event of a leakage or spillage
    Chapter 5 FIRE PRECAUTIONS
    5. 1 General
    5.2 Smoking
    5.3 Electrical and other fittings
    5.4 Spontaneous combustion
    5.5 Machinery spaces
    5.6 Galleys
    Chapter 6 SECURITY ON BOARD
    6.1 Introduction
    6.2 Ship security plans
    6.3 Security levels
    6.4 Precautions
    6.5 Terrorism
    6.6 Stowaways
    6.7 Piracy and armed robbery
    6.8 Smuggling
    6.9 Personnel joining and leaving the vessel
    Chapter 7 HEALTH SURVEILLANCE
    7.1 Duty of employers
    7.2 Purpose of health surveillance
    7.3 Application
    7.4 What to do
    7.5 Seafarers
    7.6 Managing health surveillance
    7.7 Additional practical guidance on health surveillance for exposure to biological agents
    7.8 Reporting of occupational diseases
    Chapter 8 PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT
    8.1 Introduction
    8.2 General requirements
    8.3 Seafarer duties
    8.4 Types of equipment
    8.5 Head protection
    8.6 Hearing protection
    8.7 Face and eye protection
    8.8 Respiratory protective equipment
    8.9 Hand and foot protection
    8.10 Protection from falls
    8.11 Body protection
    8.12 Protection against drowning
    Chapter 9 SAFETY SIGNS AND THEIR USE
    9.1 Introduction
    9.2 Duty to display signs
    9.3 Role of the seafarer
    9.4 Signs and notices
    9.5 Occasional signs
    9.6 Electrical wiring
    9.7 Gas cylinders
    9.8 Pipelines
    9.9 Portable fire extinguishers
    Annex 9.1 Safety signs as required by the Merchant Shipping and Fishing Vessels (Safety Signs and Signals) Regulations 2001 and MSN 1763(M+F)
    Chapter 10 MANUAL HANDLING
    10.1 Introduction
    10.2 General
    10.3 Role of the Company
    10.4 Good manual-handling techniques Annex 10.1 Factors to be considered
    Chapter 11 SAFE MOVEMENT ON BOARD SHIP
    11.1 Introduction
    11.2 General principles
    11.3 Drainage
    11.4 Transit areas
    11.5 Lighting
    11.6 Guarding of openings
    11.7 Watertight doors
    11.8 Stairways, ladders and portable ladders
    11.9 Shipboard vehicles
    11.10 Entry into dangerous (enclosed) spaces
    11.11 Working on deck while ship is at sea
    11.12 Adverse weather
    11.13 General advice to seafarers
    Annex 11.1 Standards for hold access
    Annex 11.2 Standards for lighting
    Chapter 12 NOISE, VIBRATION AND OTHER PHYSICAL AGENTS
    12.1 General advice
    12.2 Prevention or control of exposure to a physical agent
    12.3 Consultation
    12.4 Seafarer information and training
    12.5 Noise: introduction
    12.6 Assessing exposure to noise
    12.7 Risk assessment: noise
    12.8 Health surveillance: noise
    12.9 Noise arising from music and entertainment
    12.10 Types of vibration and their effects
    12.11 Exposure limits set by the vibration regulations
    12.12 Determining vibration levels
    12.13 Mitigation
    12.14 Mitigation: hand-arm vibration
    12.15 Migration: whole-body vibration
    12.16 Health surveillance and health monitoring: vibration
    12.17 Additional guidance
    Annex 12.1 Examples of typical dB(A) levels
    Annex 12.2 Daily exposure to different sound levels
    Annex 12.3 Personal hearing protection
    Chapter 13 SAFETY OFFICIALS
    13.1 Introduction
    13.2 Employer duties
    13.3 Company duties
    13.4 Duties of safety officers
    13.5 Powers of safety representatives
    13.6 Advice to safety representatives
    13.7 Advice to safety committees
    13.8 Accident investigation
    Annex 13.1 Checklist for safety officer’s inspection
    Annex 13.2 Voluntary statement
    Chapter 14 PERMIT TO WORK SYSTEMS
    14.1 Introduction
    14.2 Permit to work systems
    14.3 Sanction to test systems
    Annex 14.1 Permits to work
    Annex 14.1.1 Permit to work: entry into dangerous (enclosed) space
    Annex 14.1.2 Permit to work: working at height/over the side
    Annex 14.1.3 Permit to work: general
    Annex 14.2 Sanction to test: electrical high voltage (over 1000 volts)
    Chapter 15 ENTERING DANGEROUS (ENCLOSED) SPACES
    15.1 Introduction
    15.2 Duties and responsibilities of a competent person and an authorised officer
    15.3 Precautions before entering a dangerous space
    15.4 Identifying potential hazards
    15.5 Preparing and securing the space for entry
    15.6 Testing the atmosphere of the space
    15.7 Use of control systems
    15.8 Safety precautions before entry
    15.9 Procedures and arrangements during entry
    15.10 Procedures on completion
    15.11 Additional requirements for entry into a space where the atmosphere is suspect or known to be unsafe
    15.12 Training, instruction and information
    15.13 Breathing apparatus and resuscitation equipment
    15.14 Preparation for an emergency
    Chapter 16 HATCH COVERS AND ACCESS LIDS
    16.1 Introduction
    16.2 General
    16.3 Mechanical hatch covers
    16.4 Non-mechanical hatch covers
    16.5 Non-mechanical manually handled hatch covers
    16.6 Steel-hinged inspection/access lids
    16.7 Access to holds/cargo/other spaces
    Chapter 17 WORK AT HEIGHT
    17.1 Introduction
    17.2 General
    17.3 Portable ladders
    17.4 Cradles and stages
    17.5 Bosun’s chair
    17.6 Working from punts
    17.7 Scaffolding
    Annex 17.1 Emergency planning for work at height
    Annex 17.2 Requirements for ladders
    Annex 17.3 Requirements for rope access and positioning techniques
    Annex 17.4 Requirements for scaffolding
    Chapter 18 PROVISION, CARE AND USE OF WORK EQUIPMENT
    18.1 Suitability of work equipment
    18.2 Maintenance
    18.3 Inspection
    18.4 Specific risks
    18.5 Information and instructions
    18.6 Training
    18.7 Duty of seafarers
    18.8 Dangerous parts of work equipment
    18.9 Electrical equipment
    18.10 High or very low temperatures
    18.11 Controls for starting or making a significant change in operating conditions
    18.12 Stop controls
    18.13 Emergency stop controls
    18.14 Controls
    18.15 Control systems
    18.16 Isolation from sources of energy
    18.17 Stability of work equipment
    18.18 Lighting
    18.19 Markings
    18.20 Warnings
    18.21 Hand tools
    18.22 Portable power-operated tools and equipment
    18.23 Workshop and bench machines (fixed installations)
    18.24 Abrasive wheels
    18.25 Hydraulic/pneumatic/high-pressure jetting equipment
    18.26 Hydraulic jacks
    18.27 Carrying of seafarers on mobile work equipment
    18.28 Overturning of fork-lift trucks
    18.29 Use of mobile work equipment
    18.30 Self-propelled work equipment
    18.31 Remote-controlled self-propelled work equipment
    18.32 Drive units and power take-off shafts
    18.33 Ropes
    18.34 Characteristics of man-made fibre ropes
    18.35 Laundry equipment
    Annex 18.1 Conformity with community requirements
    Annex 18.2 Bulldog grips
    Chapter 19 LIFTING PLANT AND OPERATIONS
    19.1 Introduction
    19.2 General requirements
    19.3 Register of lifting appliances
    19.4 Regular maintenance
    19.5 Thorough examination and inspection
    19.6 Certificates
    19.7 Reports, records and marking of lifting equipment
    19.8 Controls
    19.9 Safety measures
    19.10 Positioning and installation
    19.11 Lifting operations
    19.12 Safe working load
    19.13 Use of winches and cranes
    19.14 Use of derricks
    19.15 Use of derricks in union purchase
    19.16 Use of stoppers
    19.17 Overhaul of cargo gear
    19.18 Trucks and other vehicles/appliances
    19.19 Defect reporting and testing: advice to competent persons
    19.20 Personnel lifting equipment, lifts and lift machinery
    19.21 Maintenance and testing of lifts
    Annex 19.1 Certificates of testing and thorough examination of equipment
    Annex 19.1.1 Certificate of test and thorough examination of lifting appliances
    Annex 19.1.2 Certificate of test and thorough examination of derricks used in union purchase
    Annex 19.1.3 Certificate of test and thorough examination of loose gear
    Annex 19.1.4 Certificate of test and thorough examination of wire rope
    Annex 19.2 Register of ships’ lifting appliances and cargo-handling gear
    Annex 19.3 Code of hand signals
    Chapter 20 WORK ON MACHINERY AND POWER SYSTEMS
    20.1 Introduction
    20.2 General
    20.3 Work in machinery spaces
    20.4 Unmanned machinery spaces
    20.5 Maintenance of machinery
    20.6 Boilers and thermal oil heaters
    20.7 Auxiliary machinery and equipment
    20.8 Main engines
    20.9 Refrigeration machinery and refrigerated compartments
    20.10 Steering gear
    20.11 Hydraulic and pneumatic equipment
    20. 12 Electrical equipment
    20.13 Main switchboards
    20.14 High-voltage systems
    20.15 Arc-flash associated with high- and low-voltage equipment
    20.16 Storage batteries: general
    20.17 Storage batteries: lead acid
    20.18 Storage batteries: alkaline
    20.19 Work on apparatus on extension runners or on the bench
    20.20 Servicing radio and associated electronic equipment: general
    20.21 Additional electrical hazards from radio equipment
    20.22 Valves and semi-conductor devices
    Chapter 21 HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND MIXTURES
    21.1 General advice
    21.2 Carcinogens and mutagens
    21.3 Prevention or control of exposure
    21.4 Asbestos dust
    21.5 Use of chemical agents
    21.6 Dry-cleaning operations
    21.7 Safe use of pesticides
    21.8 Biological agents
    Annex 21.1 Classification of carcinogens and biological agents
    Chapter 22 BOARDING ARRANGEMENTS
    22.1 Introduction
    22.2 General principles
    22.3 Safety nets
    22.4 Use of equipment
    22.5 Positioning of boarding equipment
    22.6 Portable and rope ladders
    22.7 Maintenance of equipment for means of access
    22.8 Special circumstances
    22.9 Access for pilots
    22.10 Safe rigging of pilot ladders
    Annex 22.1 Standards for means of access
    Annex 22.2 Corrosion and fractures of accommodation ladders and gangways
    Chapter 23 FOOD PREPARATION AND HANDLING IN THE CATERING DEPARTMENT
    23.1 Health and hygiene
    23.2 Slips, falls and tripping hazards
    23.3 Galley stoves, steamboilers and deep fat fryers
    23.4 Liquid petroleum gas appliances
    23.5 Deep fat frying
    23.6 Microwave ovens
    23.7 Catering equipment
    23.8 Knives, meat saws, choppers, etc.
    23.9 Refrigerated rooms and store rooms
    Chapter 24 HOT WORK
    24.1 Introduction
    24.2 General
    24.3 Personal protective equipment
    24.4 Pre-use equipment check
    24.5 Precautions against fire and explosion
    24.6 Electric welding equipment
    24.7 Precautions to be taken during electric arc welding
    24.8 Compressed gas cylinders
    24.9 Gas welding and cutting
    24.10 Further information
    Annex 24.1 Hot work: lighting up and shutting down procedures
    Annex 24.2 Earthing of arc-welding systems’ transformer casing
    Annex 24.3 Hot work: hoses and connections/assemblies
    Chapter 25 PAINTING
    25.1 Introduction
    25.2 Preparation and precautions
    25.3 Application of new paint
    25.4 Use of paint-spraying equipment
    Chapter 26 ANCHORING, MOORING AND TOWING OPERATIONS
    26.1 Introduction
    26.2 Anchoring and weighing anchor
    26.3 Making fast and casting off
    26.4 Mooring to a buoy
    26.5 Towing
    26.6 Safe mooring of domestic passenger craft and ships’ launches to quays
    Annex 26.1 Complex mooring system, illustrating the snap-back zone
    Annex 26.2 The full and safe mooring arrangement for small domestic, passenger craft and launches Chapter 27 ROLL-ON/ROLL-OFF FERRIES
    27.1 Introduction
    27.2 General
    27.3 Ventilation
    27.4 Fire safety/prevention
    27.5 Noise
    27.6 Safe movement
    27.7 Use of work equipment
    27.8 Inspection of vehicles
    27.9 Stowage
    27.10 Securing of cargo
    27.11 Dangerous goods
    27.12 Specialised vehicles
    27.13 Housekeeping Chapter 28 DRY CARGO
    28.1 Stowage of cargo
    28.2 Dangerous goods and substances
    28.3 Carriage of containers
    28.4 Working cargo
    28.5 Lighting in cargo spaces
    28.6 General precautions for personnel
    28.7 Moveable bulkheads in cargo holds
    Chapter 29 TANKERS AND OTHER SHIPS CARRYING BULK LIQUID CARGOES
    29.1 General
    29.2 Oil and bulk ore/oil carriers
    29.3 Liquefied gas carriers
    29.4 Chemical carriers
    Chapter 30 PORT TOWAGE INDUSTRY
    30.1 General
    30.2 Watertight integrity
    30.3 Testing and inspection of towing equipment
    30.4 Connecting and disconnecting the towing gear
    30.5 Use of bridal/gog rope during towing operations
    30.6 Seafarer safety during towing operations
    30.7 Communications
    30.8 Interaction
    30.9 Escorting
    Chapter 31 SHIPS SERVING OFFSHORE OIL AND GAS INSTALLATIONS
    31.1 General information
    31.2 Responsibilities
    31.3 General precautions
    31.4 Personnel protective equipment
    31.5 Communications
    31.6 Carriage of cargo
    31.7 Bulk cargo operations
    31.8 Approaching installation and cargo-handling operations
    31.9 Transfer of personnel by ship to/from installation
    31.10 Transfer by specialist craft
    31.11 Transfer by personnel carrier
    31.12 Transfer of personnel by ship to installation by transfer capsule
    31.13 Transfer by personal basket
    31.14 Transfer of personnel by gangway
    31.15 Further guidance
    31.16 Anchor handling
    Chapter 32 SHIPS SERVING OFFSHORE RENEWABLES - to follow in 2016 Chapter 33 ERGONOMICS
    33.1 General
    33.2 Work with display screen equipment
    Annex 33.1 Ergonomics
    Appendix 1 Regulations, marine notices and guidance issued by the Maritime and Coastguard Agency
    Appendix 2 Other sources of information
    Appendix 3 Standards and specifications referred to in this Code
    Appendix 4 Acknowledgements INDEX




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