Вы находитесь на странице: 1из 12

What are ships particular and data

mentioned in it?

Freeboard

In sailing and boating, a vessel's freeboard is


the distance from the waterline to the upper
deck level, measured at the lowest point of
sheer where water can enter the boat or ship.

Responsibilities under the Relevant


Requirements of the international
Convention on Load Lines

an initial survey before the ship is put in service


or before the Certificate required under
regulation 7 of this Annex is issued for the first
time, which shall include a complete survey of
its structure, equipment, systems, fittings,
arrangements and material in so far as the ship
is covered by this Annex. This survey shall be
such as to ensure that the structure, equipment,
systems, fittings, arrangements and material
fully comply with the applicable requirements of
this Annex;

Responsibilities under the Relevant


Requirements of the international
Convention on Load Lines

States that, after repairs or alteration, a ship


should comply with at least the requirements
previously applicable and that, after major
repairs or alterations, the ships should comply
with the requirements for a new ship in so far
as the Administration deems reasonable and
practicable.

PREPARATION FOR A LOAD LINE


SURVEY
1. Check that all access openings at ends of enclosed
structures are in good conditions. All dogs, clamps and
hinges to be free and well greased. All gaskets and watertight seals should be crack free. Ensure that the doors
open from both sides
2. Check all cargo hatches and access to holds for
weather tightness
3. Check the efficiency and securing of portable beams
4. If portable wooden hatch covers are used check that
they are in good condition

PREPARATION FOR A LOAD LINE


SURVEY
5. If tarpaulins are used at least two should be provided for
each hatch and in good condition
6. Inspect all machinery space opening on exposed deck
7. Check that any manholes and flush scuttles are capable
of being made watertight
8. Check that all ventilator openings are provided with
efficient weather tight closing appliance

9. All air pipe should be provided with satisfactory means


for closing and opening
10. Inspect any cargo ports below the freeboard deck and
ensure that all of them are watertight

PREPARATION FOR A LOAD LINE


SURVEY

11. Ensure that non return valves on overboard valves are


operating in a satisfactory manner
12. Side scuttles and openings below the freeboard deck
must have efficient internal watertight deadlights
13. Check that all freeing ports are in satisfactory
conditions
14. All guard-rails and bulwarks should be satisfactory
condition
15. De rust and paint the deck line, loadline marks, load
line and the draught marks

Plimsoll mark

Plimsoll mark

The Plimsoll line is a reference mark located on a ships


hull that indicates the maximum depth to which the vessel
may be safely immersed when loaded with cargo. This
depth varies with a ships dimensions, type of cargo, time
of year, and the water densities encountered in port and at
sea. Once these factors have been accounted for, a ships
captain can determine the appropriate Plimsoll line needed
for the voyage (see above image):
TF = Tropical Fresh Water

S = Summer

T = Tropical

W = Winter

F = Fresh Water

WNA = Winter North Atlantic

AB = Letters indicating the registration authority (American Bureau of Shipping in the image
shown; the circle with the line through it indicates whether or not the cargo is loaded evenly)

Freshwater allowance

The freshwater allowance (FWA) is the


difference in draught between a vessels
freshwater load line and saltwater load line. The
freshwater allowance will also be noted on the
vessels load line certificate.

Responsibilities under the Relevant


Requirements of the international
Convention on Load Lines

States that when a ship departs from port


situated on a river or inland waters, deeper
loading is permitted corresponding to the
weight of fuel and other materials required for
consumption between the point of departure
and sea