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 11 
 on: April 22, 2018, 08:09:43 am 
Started by victor radio74 - Last post by victor radio74
I think it is interesting to remember,a taste of piracy (/url]

 12 
 on: April 21, 2018, 08:10:28 pm 
Started by davidships - Last post by Captain Ted
Not sure if it is really like that,,but heard that the spanish government does not have anything in their budget for PSC and the PSC people have to finance their salaries through fines imposed on vessels calling spanish ports. That could be a reason for their bad names.

 13 
 on: April 21, 2018, 08:37:59 am 
Started by davidships - Last post by davidships
The Spanish port state control inspectors are renowned for "always finding something", and it was careless of the Dutch tug EDDY I (IMO 9714575) both to run low on fuel coming back from Venezuela - and then to enter Vigo without flying the Spanish courtesy ensign.  

However it is rather embarrasing that a three-year-old EU-flagged vessel should have been detained for nearly a month.  She had only just reverted to NLD flag in March, so the subsequent change to Panama while she is detained looks more like a move to keep the NLD record as low as possible.

http://www.farodevigo.es/portada-ourense/2018/03/22/capitania-inmoviliza-remolcador-holandes-fallos/1859023.html#
https://www.parismou.org/detentions-banning/current-detentions

 14 
 on: April 21, 2018, 05:13:51 am 
Started by jack2 - Last post by Igor Dilo
Thanks for the link, jack2.
Kind regards, Igor

 15 
 on: April 21, 2018, 02:05:58 am 
Started by jack2 - Last post by jack2
http://www.bst-tsb.gc.ca/eng/rapports-reports/marine/2017/m17c0060/m17c0060.asp

 16 
 on: April 21, 2018, 12:09:47 am 
Started by Richard Paton - Last post by davidships
There is no shortage of numbers and, as Phil says, they will definitely not be recycled.

There are over 10,000 "9" numbers left
A large number of "8" numbers have not been issued yet (they are used for allocations for ships which are not newbuildings)
I suspect that there are a good number of never issued "5,6,7" numbers
I think that only a few "3" or "4" numbers have been utilised
As far as I know "1" numbers are at present mainly used for yachts; also some of these and some "2" numbers have been used for small vessels outside the IMO system and only appear if that vessel subsequently applies for an IMO number (eg http://www.shipspotting.com/gallery/photo_search.php?imo=2838358)
Some "invisible numbers" have been used for database purposes as temporary internal IDs
And of course, though there may be technical reasons not to use them, no "0"(zero) numbers have been used, that's another 99,999 more.

 17 
 on: April 20, 2018, 08:17:36 pm 
Started by Richard Paton - Last post by Captain Ted
may be a stupid question,but IMO numbers from 200 to 499 I never saw,,can they use them ?

 18 
 on: April 20, 2018, 07:50:20 pm 
Started by Brent - Last post by Brent
Hi JR, Napier now added to the Milburn Carrier II's final tour on ANZAC Day, between Wellington and Dunedin calls.

 19 
 on: April 20, 2018, 07:47:37 pm 
Started by Richard Paton - Last post by Richard Paton
Now IMO numbers 98 are being issued, is there any update on this question some 6 years on?....just very curious! Wink

 20 
 on: April 20, 2018, 02:03:09 pm 
Started by Jeff Thoreson - Last post by Captain Ted
Indeed a good article.
Looking at how it all started (choosing the route and what possible influenced the decision from the Masters side) and what then all happened during the trip, the seemingly none consideration of weather information or at least applying the information timely is kind of fascinating to me. What struck me most, that neither the officers on the bridge nor the Master at any time really were aware what track the hurricane took and reacted accordingly.

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