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Bridge Procedure Guide. Руководство по процедурам на мостике

Артикул: 00000205
в желания В наличии
Издательство: Англия (все книги издательства)
Год: 1998
Переплет: Мягкая обложка
Страниц: 174
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См. новое издание Bridge Procedure Guide. Руководство по процедурам на мостике (5-е издание)
Международная Судоходная Палата (МСП) является добровольной организацией, объединяющей в себе национальные ассоциации судовладельцев 39 стран, представляющих больше половины мирового торгового флота
Образованная о 1921 году, палата является торговой ассоциацией судоходной индустрии, чьи интересы охватывают все аспекты морской тематики, особенно безопасности на море, дизайн и конструкции судна, предотвращение загрязнений и принятие морских законов.

Палата имеет консультативный статус межправительственных организаций, исключающих также ИМО.

При разработке этого руководства использовалась самая свежая информация, и этот документ является чистым руководством и должен быть использован по усмотрению пользователя. Палата не несет никакой ответственности, равно как личность, фирма, или организация, которые здесь упоминались в том или ином случае в связи с полученной информацией или данными, компиляциями, статьями или авторизованными переводами. при поставке или продаже этого руководства, за точность), любой представляемой информации или совета, присоединяемого здесь или упущения в сипу каких-либо обстоятельств, являющихся результатом сокращений и редакций содержания этого руководства.

Safe navigation is the most fundamental attribute of good seamanship. An increasingly sophisticated range of navigational aids can today complement the basic skills of navigating officers, which have accumulated over the centuries.

But sophistication brings its own dangers and a need for precautionary measures against undue reliance on technology. Experience shows that properly formulated bridge procedures and the development of bridge teamwork are critical to maintaining a safe navigational watch.

The first edition of the Bridge Procedures Guide was published 21 years ago, in 1977. Written to encourage good bridge watchkeeping practices, the Guide, updated in 1990, quickly made its mark and became acknowledged as the standard manual on the subject.
This third edition is the product of many months of revision and is intended to reflect best navigational practice today. Close attention has been paid to guidance on bridge resource management and in particular on passage planning, while the section on bridge equipment has been considerably expanded to take account of the more widespread use of electronic aids to navigation.

The assistance of experts from ICS member national shipowners' associations in the preparation of this Guide is warmly acknowledged. Special thanks are also due to colleagues from other maritime organisations, particularly the International Federation of Shipmasters' Associations, the International Maritime Pilots' Association and the Nautical Institute, who have willingly given their time and expertise to ensure that the Bridge Procedures Guide continues to offer the best possible guidance on the subject.

This Bridge Procedures Guide is divided into three parts and embraces internationally agreed standards, resolutions and advice given by the International Maritime Organization. Bridge and emergency checklists have been included for use as a guide for masters and navigating officers.

In particular, this Guide has been revised to take into account the 1995 amendments to STCW, the ISM Code and also the provision of modern electronic navigation and charting systems which, on new ships, are often integrated into the overall bridge design.
Above all the Guide attempts to bring together the good practice of seafarers with the aim of improving navigational safety and protecting the marine environment. The need to ensure the maintenance of a safe navigational watch at all times, supported by safe manning levels on the ship, is a fundamental principle adhered to in this Guide.

Finally, an essential part of bridge organisation is the procedures, which should set out in clear language the operational requirements and methods that should be adopted when navigating. This Bridge Procedures Guide has attempted to codify the main practices and provide a framework upon which owners, operators, masters, officers and pilots can work together to achieve consistent and reliable performance.

Seafaring will never be without its dangers but the maintenance of a safe navigational watch at all times and the careful preparation of passage plans are at the heart of good operating practice. If this Guide can help in that direction it will have served its purpose.


foreword Introduction
Glossary, terms and abbreviations

Part A Guidance to masters and navigating officers
1 Bridge organisation
1.1 Overview
1.2 Bridge resource ma nagement and the bridge team
1.2.1 Companion of the navigational watch
1.2.2 Watch keeping amagements under the STCW Code
1.2.3 Reassessing manning levis during
1.2.4 Sole look-out
1.2.5 The bridge team
1.2.6 The bridge team and the master
1.2.7 Working within the bridge team
1.2.8 New personnel and fturiliflrpsfltior
1.2.9 Prevention and fatigue
1.2.0 Use of English
1,2.11 The bridge team and the pilot
1.3 Navigation policy and company procedures
1.3 Master's standing orders

2 Passage planning
2.1 Overview
2.2 Responsibility for pawaye planning
2.3 Notes on passage planning
2.3.2 Charts and publiestois
2.3.3 The route plar
2.3.4 PASSAGE PLANning anri electronic navigation systems
2.4 Notes on passage planning in ocean waters
2.5 Notes or passage planning in coastal or elestrictoc waters
2.5.1 Monitoring title route plan
2.6 Practique planning and pilotage
2.6.1 Pre-arrival planning
2.62 Pre-arrival infornration ехchange wiih they pilot
2.6.3 Pilot on board
2.6.3 Preparing the outwand bound
pilotage plan
2.7 Passage planning and ships toreing
2.8 Passage planning and ship reporting systems
2.9 Passage planning and vessel traffic services

3 Duties of the officer of the watch (OOW)
3.1 Overview
3.1.1 Master's representative
3.1.2 Primary duties
3.1.3 In support of primdiy duties
3.1.4 Additional duties
3.1.5 Bridge attendance
3.2 Watchkeeping
3.2.1 Mantairiny d look-oul
3.2.2 General surveillance
3.2.3 Watch keeping and tie C0LREG5
3.2.4 Recording bridge э ativities
3.2.5 Periodic checks on navigations equipment
3.2.6 Changing over the-watch
3.27 Calling the master
3.3 Navigation
3.3.1 General principles
3.3.2 Navigation in coastal or resticted waters
3.3.3 Navigation with a pilot on board
3.3.4 Atanchur
3.4 Controlling the speed and direction of the ship
3.4.1 Use of tte engires
3.4.2. Steering control
3.5 Radio communications
З.5.1 General
3.5.2 Safety watchkeeping on GMDSS ships
3.5.4 Testing of equipment and false alerts
3.6 Pollution prevention
3.6.1 Reporting obligations
3.7 Fmergency situations
3.7.1 General
3.7.2 Reportng
3.7.3 Search and rescue
3.7.4 Helicopter operations
3.7.5 Piracy

4 Operation and maintenance of bridge equipment
4.1 General
4.2 Radar
4 2.1 Good radar principal
4 2.2 Radar and collision avoidance
4 2.3 Radar and navigation
4 2 4 Electron t plotting dc"ricc5
4.3 Steering gear and the automatic pilot
4 3.1 Testing of stereeng gear
4.3.2 Steering control
4.3.3 Off-course alarm
4.4 Compass system
4.4.1 Magratic compass
4.4.2 Gyro Ltimpaib
4 4.3 Compass error
4.4.4 Hate of turn
4.5 Speed and distance measuring log
4.5.1 Tуреs of speed measurement
4.5.2 Direction of speed measurement
4.5.3 Recording of distance travelled
4.6 Echo sounders
4.7 Electronic position-fixing interns
4.7.1 Hyperbolic positionic systems
4.7.2 Global navigation satellite system
4.7.3 Use of electronic potition-fixing system
4.3 Integrated Вridge Systems (IUS]
4.8.1 Workstations, bridge design end layout.
4.8.2 IBS equipment
4.8.3 IBS and Ir-e automation of navigation function;
4.8.4 Using IBS
4.9 Charts. ECDIS and nautical publications
4.9.1 Carriageofthartsand nsuticaI publication!
4.9.2 Official nsutics charts
4.9.3 Use of charts and nautical publicalicas
4.9.4 Eletlronic chartt and electronic chart display systems (if fitted)
4.10 Radiocommunications
4.10.1 GKD5S radiocommunitaiоns functions
4.10.2 GMD55 equipment
4.10.3 Emergency connrnunicacicns
4.10.4 Routine or general communications
4.11 Emergency navigation lights and signalling equipment

A1 Ship to shore: Master/Pilot exchange
A2 Shore to slip Pilot/Master Exchnege
A3 Pilot card
A4 Wheelhouse poster
A5 Required boarding аrrengemment for pilot
A6 Distress alert the frequencies to use
A7 Guidance or steering gear test

Part B Bridge Checklists
B1 Familiarisation with bridge equipment
B2 Preparation for sea
B3 Preparation for arrival in port
B4 Pilotage
B5 Passage plan appraisal
B6 Navigation in coastal waters
B7 Navigation in ocean waters
B8 Anchoring and anchor watch
B9 Navigation in restricted visibility
B10 Navigation in heavy weather or in tropical storm areas
B11 Navigation in ice
B12 Changing over the watch
B13 Calling the master

Part С Emergency Checklists
C1 Main engine or steering failure
C2 Collision
C3 Stranding or grounding
C4 Man overboard
C5 Fire
C6 Flooding
C7 Search and rescue
C8 Abandoning ship

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