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Sailing: A beginner's guide/Парусный спорт: гид для начинающих

  • Sailing: A beginner's guide/Парусный спорт: гид для начинающих
Артикул: 00816715
в желания В наличии
Автор: David Seidman
Издательство: Adlard Coles Nautical (все книги издательства)
Место издания: London
ISBN: 978-1-4081-5379-6
Год: 2007
Формат: 165x235
Переплет: Мягкая обложка
Страниц: 208
Вес: 500 г
1567 v
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Издание на английском языке
There are faster and more efficient and economical ways to travel on the water, but none as rewarding as travelling under sail.
After a few times out on the water you will see for yourself that there are many who sail but few who are sailors. You will also find that by the mere fact of commanding a boat, no matter how modest it may be, you will be hailed as Captain, or Cap’. It’s a nice touch of nautical etiquette and a step up in station for most of us.
But I’d rather be called Sailor any day.
A sailor is one who can handle a vessel of almost any type quietly and competently. He, or she, can read the water, the current, the waves, the clouds, and even the smells. The sailor, like any good craftsman, is at home with the tools of his trade and the elements he works in.
Becoming a sailor takes time (more than a weekend, I can promise), and it takes work. But the time will pass all too swiftly, and the work will seem like pleasure.

Contents
Becoming a sailor
Wind sense

Direction
Words of the Wind
Land and the Wind
True & Apparent Winds Wind Speed Tables
Wind Strength
Working winds
With the Wind
Across the Wind
Working the Wind
Into the Wind
Getting underway
Bending Sail
Steering
Making Sail
Leaving a Mooring, or a Dock
Reaching
Keeping a Course
Close-Hauled
Tacking
Other Tacks
In Irons
Downwind
Gybing
Slowing Down
Heaving-To
Heavy Weather
Capsized!
Practise
Returning to a Mooring, or a Dock
Beach Sailing
Dock Work
Leaving Her
The boat
Form
Comparing Boats Lines Stability
Heeling
Resistance
Preventing Leeway Wooden Boats Fibreglass Boats
Metal Boats
Buoyancy
Boats
Rigging
Standing Rigging
Tuning the Rig
Running Rigging
Sail Controls
Tackle Winches
Stepping the Mast Rigs
Balance
Sails
Sail Shape
Telltales
Fault Finder
Reefing
The Genoa
The Spinnaker
Sail Care
Under power
Inboards
Outboards
Oars
Rules of the road
Right of Way
Avoiding Collisions
Sound Signals
Lights & Shapes
Anchoring
Ground Tackle
The Anchorage
Anchoring Under Sail
A Second Anchor
Weighing Anchor
Moorings
Marlinspike seamanship
Rope
The Ditty Bag
Knots
Cleats
Eye Splice
Going Aloft
Chafe
Coiling
Heaving Lines
Emergencies
Avoiding Trouble
Personal Safety
Aground
Man Overboard
Towing
Signalling for Help
Sea & Sky
Weather
Fog
Squalls
Currents
Tides
Waves
Navigation
Language of the Chart
Aids to Navigation
Lights
Visibility
Sound
Plotting a Course
The Compass
Deviation
Lines of Position
Danger LOPs
Distance Off
A Fix
Dead Reckoning
Distance Run
Speed
Running Fix
Correcting for Currents
GPS Navigation
Getting a Fix with GPS
Waypoint Navigation
Staying on Course with GPS
Racing
How It's Done
Racers
Rules
The Start
Playing the Wind
Windward Leg
A Racer's Tack
Offwind Legs
At the Mark
Racers' Secrets
Trailering
The Trailer
On the Road
Ramps
Backing Up
Launching & Retrieving
Index

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