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 11 
 on: November 17, 2017, 12:22:02 pm 
Started by fernando - Last post by fernando
https://www.clarin.com/politica/buscan-submarino-san-juan-perdio-contacto-armada-mantiene-hermetismo_0_H19WxynkG.html

 12 
 on: November 17, 2017, 09:46:28 am 
Started by coasterwatcher - Last post by mcmoha
Her http://www.fortepan.hu/?tags=&x=0&y=0&view=query&lang=hu&q=tengeri+haj%C3%B3+budapest you can find some pictures of ships built at Budapest.

 13 
 on: November 17, 2017, 01:31:20 am 
Started by MattyBoy - Last post by andrecas
Oil Discharge Monitoring Equipment.....

 14 
 on: November 16, 2017, 09:11:19 pm 
Started by MattyBoy - Last post by MattyBoy
Thanks gents , much appreciated for those informations. What does ODME mean?

 15 
 on: November 16, 2017, 04:36:20 pm 
Started by Robert J Smith - Last post by Joeaddo
I don't understand why this guy kicked up a fuss.  Surely visiting the island and risking the plague wasn't how he wanted to remember his cruise.  Free money to spend in the bar, no brainer.

 16 
 on: November 16, 2017, 01:18:10 am 
Started by MattyBoy - Last post by Captain Ted
The tests have to be done from ships side yearly and from classification side at least every 5 years. However
PSC controls can check them anytime and during intermediate surveys too

 17 
 on: November 15, 2017, 11:23:40 pm 
Started by MattyBoy - Last post by Robbie
It simply means each of those lines onboard the ship have been pressure tested to 15 bar and are satisfactory. I can't remember how often these need to be done but 5 years is ringing a bell for some reason.
In case anyone asks, the lines are the pipes product, water, air, hydraulic fluid, etc run through.

Regards Robbie.

 18 
 on: November 15, 2017, 11:17:41 pm 
Started by MattyBoy - Last post by MattyBoy
Hi  all,
Cropped this photo as much as possible.

These were written on the side of a bunkering tanker alongside but I'm wondering what they mean?

Regards,

 19 
 on: November 14, 2017, 07:37:45 pm 
Started by MSC Johnny 2 - Last post by MSC Johnny 2
Very wise words from an experienced man.

Felixstowe always have the cranes boomed up and out of the way of any berthing vessels .

 20 
 on: November 14, 2017, 07:26:03 pm 
Started by MSC Johnny 2 - Last post by Captain Ted
Unfortunately cranes are often left in the area of berthing. Most terminals have however in their regulations that during berthing the area has to be freed of cranes. However, it is very often not done for time and cost
 reasons and when something goes wrong a ship hit a crane then the ship is held responsible.
Only way to bypass that problem would be when a Kapt refuses to berth his vessel, but he will do that 2-3 times and then he is again Chief Mate.

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