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Certificate in Naval Architecture

Clear, concise and comprehensive introduction to


naval architecture - training course by tutored
distance learning
Commences: 5th September 2016

1
Introduction to Naval Architecture
When you have completed this chapter you will have a broad understanding of:
What naval architecture involves
How it developed
The roles of the naval architect
The approach adopted for this course

Defining naval architecture


History and development
Principal areas of knowledge
The role of the naval architect
Relationship to other engineering disciplines
Some basic tools
Definitions, nomenclature and notation
Units
Approximate integration
Simple calculations
Use of spreadsheets
Worked examples
2
Hydrostatics
On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
Prepare the ships loading and sailing condition, using the ships Hydrostatic Curves
Derive the ships stability for the sailing condition, using the ships Cross Curves of Stability
Assess the ships Statical Stability Curve against the regulatory standards
Explain how damage stability is calculated using the current IMO Probabilistic Approach

Displacement, flotation and equilibrium


Bonjean curves
Hydrostatic curves
Draught determination
Changes of draught
Intact stability
Small angle
Large angle
Free surfaces and suspended weights
Inclining experiment
Damage stability
Launching and docking of ships
Worked examples
3
The Marine Environment
Provides a broad knowledge of:
The sea on which the ship operates
Winds that act on the ship and that create waves on the sea surface
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Waves and how they are classified and determined for design and operation
Types of ice and how they develop
The important aspects of ship operation in ice and cold environments
The need to protect the marine environment
IMO regulations through MARPOL
The ship energy efficiency index and hip design implications
Protection of the ship in the marine environment
Wind, water and air
Waves: general nature and characteristics
Defining an irregular sea
Energy spectra
Extreme cold
Ice formation and properties
Ice navigation conditions
Operating in extreme cold
Protection of the environment
Impact of ships on the environment
Designing to minimise impact and risks
4
Operating in the Marine Environment
On successful completion of the module, students should be able to:
Name the components of resistance experienced by a ship and explain how full scale resistance maybe calculated from model
experiments
Describe the various types of manoeuvring devices and measure the manoeuvring capabilities of a ship
Define the motions of a ship in a seaway and predict the magnitude of these motions
Give examples of ships operation in confined waters and various hazards that ships may experience in waves

Hydrodynamics, water flow and roughness


Powering
Resistance: frictional, wavemaking and other
Propulsion: powering, propulsion devices, cavitation
Manoeuvring
Standard manoeuvres including turning
Directional stability
Steering devices
Ship handling
Ship motions
Ship operations
Navigation
Shallow water
In ice
Transiting canals
Model experiments and full-scale trials
Piracy and terrorism
5
Durability in the Marine Environment
When you have completed this chapter you will have a broad understanding of:
The importance of a reliably safe structure
The calculations carried out to ensure an adequate ship strength both vertically and horizontally
The use of different materials
Acceptance criteria
Tensile, buckling and fatigue strengths
Protection against ice, fire and corrosion
The use of materials other than steel in ships structures
Hull structures
Goals
Strength
Loads
Failure modes
Materials
Steel
Aluminium
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Fibre-reinforced plastic (FRP)


Construction
Quality criteria
Welding and bonding technologies
Models, CAD/CAM systems
Structural responses to motions
Vibration
Service experience feedback
6
Regulatory Frameworks and Ship Maintenance
When you have completed this chapter you will have a broad understanding of the IMOs:
History
Component parts Assembly, Council and Committees
Conventions how they originate, are adopted and come into force
General contribution to ship safety

International Maritime Organization (IMO)


International Labour Regulations
Statutory regulations
Flag States
Port State Control
Classification Societies
Standards
International
National
Protection of the environment
Safety
International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea (SOLAS)
International Convention of Load Lines (ICLL)
Outline of ship construction and maintenance
7
Fundamentals of Ship Design
Provides broad knowledge of:
The three main stages in the design of a ship and factors considered at each stage
Importance of getting the design right in the early stages
Processes adopted during the different ship design stages
Importance of a methodical approach to design and interactive nature of the design process
Use of computers in design
Development of ship hull forms and factors consider
Factors that govern the layout of a ship ,how space is allocated and how access is arranged
Importance of human factors to the safe and efficient operation of a ship and suitable internal environment
Types of ships, merchant and naval
Design stages
Preliminary
Contract
Detail
The design process
Interaction with owners/operators
Design development e.g. the design spiral
Hull form
General arrangements
Cargo (freight and passengers)
Layout and access
Allocation of spaces
The internal ship environment
Human factors
Temperature, noise, vibration etc.
Different ship types, special service craft and warships

IN-COMPANY CORPORATE TRAINING

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DISTANCE LEARNING, FACE-TO FACE WORKSHOPS, WEBINARS AND BLENDED DELIVERY


This course and many others are available for corporate client delivery. To find out more about our capability, the benefits of Corporate InCompany Training, or to obtain a quote, call +44 (0)20 7017 4455 or email ct@informa.com [ct@informa.com].

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+44 (0)20 7017 5510

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