Latest Solas And Marpol Amendments 2017 To 2018 Pdf
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Table of MARPOL amendments
Click Here To Download Now. The convention is updated to meet the safety norms in the modern shipping industry from time to time. Here are a few fantastic ebooks to get important maritime information in the next couple of minutes! The SOLAS international maritime treaty comprises of 13 chapters and each chapter has its own set of regulations. The International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea SOLAS , describes the requirement for all merchant ship of any flag state to comply with the minimum safety norms laid down in the chapters which are as follows:.
Chapter I — General Provisions: Surveys and certification of all the safety items etc are included. Chapter II-1 — Construction — Subdivision and stability, machinery and electrical installations: Deals with watertight integrity of the ship, especially for passenger vessel.
Chapter II-2 — Fire protection, fire detection and fire extinction: This chapter elaborates the means and measure for fire protection in accommodation, cargo spaces and engine room for the passenger, cargo and tanker ship. Chapter III — Life-saving appliances and arrangements: All the life-saving appliances and there use in different situations is described. Chapter V — Safety of navigation: This chapter deals with all the seagoing vessels of all sizes, from boats to VLCCs , and includes passage planning, navigation , distress signal etc.
Chapter VI — Carriage of Cargoes: This chapter defines the storage and securing of different types of cargo and containers, but does not include oil and gas cargo. Chapter X — Safety measures for high-speed craft: safety code for the high-speed craft is explained. Chapter XII — Additional safety measures for bulk carriers: Includes safety requirement for above meters length bulk carrier. All the SOLAS chapters cover a general basic minimum criterion which applies to seagoing ships, regardless of their location and nationality.
It is possible that the material or appliances available in one country are not available for the ship in another country. Part B contains the important regulations informing about surveys and certificates seagoing ships need to have to be said compliant with SOLAS. For this, 15 regulations are kept under Part B.
Regulation 6 to Regulation 11 provides details of different survey requirement on different ships, equipment, machinery etc. What is the Harmonised Survey System for Ships? Regulation 12 to Regulation 18 explains the different requirement for certification obtained post surveys. Regulation 19 — Control: This regulation explains the jurisdiction of local government a foreign ship is voyaging, such as coast guard, port state etc.
It also explains the step to be taken by the government authorities to notify the concerned next port of call, owner, class etc. Regulation 20 — Privileges: this regulation explains if the ship can or cannot claim any privileges depending upon the certificates it holds. Part C of Chapter 1 contains only one regulation, i.
Regulation 21, which explains how a contracting government can carry out an inquiry for the ship which was involved in an incident and causalities and what kind of information needs to be collected and to be passed through. Part A-1 comprises of regulations explaining the requirement for the structure of the ship including protective coating, towing arrangements, deck equipment fittings, construction and drawings etc.
It also includes the regulation on how to provide access to different parts of oil tanker and bulk carrier and the structure access manual which contains the details of the structure including plans for means of access. Method to construct a ship which complies with the regulation for protection against noise is also included. Part B of this regulation explains the stability and watertight integrity requirement.
Under Part B 1, the regulations Regulation 5 to 8 defines the necessary conditions for maintaining the intact stability of the cargo ship and passenger ship. It also includes a requirement on the information which needs to be supplied to the master on the stability of the vessel explaining how to calculate the stability factors in different conditions. Part B 2 comprises of 4 regulations Regulation 9 to 17 which takes care of the watertight integrity of the ship both passenger and cargo ship by enlisting the constructional and testing requirements of watertight and other important bulkheads, and the provision of the double bottom on ships other than tanker ships.
Part B 4 of this chapter comprises of 7 regulations Regulation 19 to Regulation 25 for the requirement of stability management explaining the inspections, preventions, damage control drills, and information for cargo and passenger ships. Part C focuses on different machinery installation in the engine room including the requirement of emergency installations in the passenger ships from regulation 26 to regulation Part D of this chapter from regulation 40 to 45 focuses on the electrical installation requirement for cargo and passenger ships including the emergency source and arrangements along with electrical safety and hazards.
How is Power Generated and Supplied on a Ship? Part E clarifies the requirement for unattended machinery space under regulation 46 to 54 explicitly. It also explains the storage and distribution requirement for the low flashpoint fuel system. Part G explains the application and requirements as per the regulation 56 and 57 for the ships using low flash point fuels.
Fire protection, fire detection and fire extinction: This chapter elaborates the means and measures for fire protection in accommodation, cargo spaces and engine room for the passenger, cargo and tanker ship. This chapter is divided into 7 parts, explaining the various requirement for fire safety system installed on a ship.
Part B of this chapter specifies the requirement to prevent fire and explosion on cargo ship including tankers. It has 3 regulations from Regulation 4 to regulation 6; Regulation 4 giving the details of how to prevent the ignition of a combustible source present on ships including the limitations and arrangements on the use of fuel and lube oils used onboard, and prevention of fire in the cargo areas of the tanker ship.
Regulation 5 laid down the requirement to curb the growth of the fire in different spaces on the ship, which includes cutting any one side of the fire triangle, i. Regulation 6 of this part focus on reduction of hazards to human life from products which release smoke and toxic gases such as paint, varnish etc. Part C of this chapter comprises of 5 regulations Regulation 7 to Regulation 11 and focuses on the requirement to suppress the fire at the earliest, including detection and control of smoke and flames, containment requirements, the structural integrity of the space to prevent spreading of fire and firefighting systems and equipment to be used on ships machinery, accommodation and cargo spaces.
Part D focuses on the escape of the seafarers or passengers in case of fire or any other emergency. Regulation 13 explains the various requirement for means of escape for different types of ships cargo ship, passenger ship, RoRo ship etc. Part E of chapter II-2 consist of Regulation 14 to regulation 16 providing information on the maintenance of the fire detection, fighting, and control equipment on cargo ships including tankers and passenger ships.
It also explains the requirement for training and drills to be carried out on fire safety on board ship. Regulation 16 focuses on the fire safety booklet which should be kept on board ship for all types of vessel. Related Read: The importance of fire drills on ships. Part G contains a special requirement for the operations which are carried out on the tanker and bulk carrier ships such as helicopter operation Regulation 18 giving details of different constructional, safety and firefighting arrangements.
Regulation 19 provides safety measures for carrying dangerous goods in a container, bulk, tanker or Roro ships.
Regulation 20 focuses on ships which carry a vehicle as cargoes along with passengers explaining prevention, detection, and containment of fire on such ships. Regulation 21, 22 and 23 are passenger-centric, describing the requirement a passenger ship should follow in case of fire incident onboard ship to save passenger and ship from a major accident.
Life-saving appliances and arrangements: All the lifesaving appliances and there use in different situations according to the ship type is described in this chapter. This chapter comprises of 3 Parts.
Further, onboard testing and production testing procedures are also explained. Part B comprises of total 32 regulations from Regulation no. Regulation 6 describes the communication appliance Radio, Pyrotechnics etc. History of Maritime Distress Signals.
Regulation 8 to Regulation 11 contains the instruction on muster station, survival craft operation and manning, along with their embarkation arrangements explaining the different requirements.
Regulation 12 specifically address the location of survival craft in a cargo ship other than free fall lifeboat. Regulation 13 to Regulation 17 details on the stowage and necessary arrangement required for the lifeboat, liferaft, marine evacuation system, recovery boat on the ship and Man Overboard Operation.
Regulation 18 lists down the requirement for line throwing appliances used on the ship. Regulation 19 deals with various training and drills requirement for the onboard crew. Regulation 20 applied to all the ships for operational readiness, maintenance and survey requirement of survival crafts and other lifesaving appliances onboard ship. Regulation 21 to Regulation 30 tell about the additional requirement for passenger ship about survival crafts and all lifesaving appliances on the passenger ships, including drills for passengers onboard ship and helicopter operation in a passenger ship ro-ro passenger ships of m in length should be provided with a helicopter landing area.
Regulation 31 to Regulation 34 tell about the additional requirement for cargo ship about survival crafts and all lifesaving appliances on the ships. Regulation 35 to 37 contains various instructions for onboard maintenance, muster lists etc. Part B consisted of Regulation 5 explaining the provisions of radiocommunication services and the identities of GMDSS by the contracting government.
Part C insists on the ship-based requirement for the radio equipment and comprises of 13 regulations. Regulation 6 gives the details of radio installation requirement on all types of ship. Regulation 7 provides details of different radio equipment minimum requirement which are to be used on ships. Regulation 8 to Regulation 11 provides the details of radio installation capability to initial ship to shore communications and alerts in Sea areas A1, A2, A3 and A4.
Regulation 12 lists down the additional duties of the officer on radio communication equipment during a watch. Regulation 13 gives the details of the energy source for all the radio communication equipment including emergency reserve source of power and battery power.
Regulation 14 and 15 gives the details of performance standards and maintenance required to be carried out on radiocommunication equipment. Regulation 16, 17 and 18 provide the need for radio personnel qualification and different records and logs which needs to be updated in the ship log system. Further, it includes the exemptional requirement to be granted by the administration to a complying ship. Regulation 4 and 5 lists down different navigational and mineralogical service warnings which are essential for a navigating officer for safe passage plan.
Regulation 6, 7,8 and 9 focuses on services such as the ice patrol service for safe navigation in North Atlantic, search and rescue services when receiving distress alert from the ship , usage of life-saving signals and hydrographic services for the compilation of hydrographic data and publication by the contracting government.
Regulation 11 lists down the need of reporting system to contribute towards maritime and environmental safety, where the seagoing ship reports to the concerned authorised body.
Regulation 12 provides the requirement for Vessel Traffic Service VTS undertaken by the contracting government for safe navigation in the coastal area, channel, port vicinity and area of maritime traffic. Regulation 13 defines the role of the contracting government for an arrangement of establishment and operation of aids to navigation. Regulation 14 lists down the minimum manning requirement and crew performance for a seagoing ship.
Regulation 15 gives details of bridge design and procedures along with the arrangement of navigation systems and equipment. Regulation 16 and Regulation 17 provides the need for maintenance of navigation equipment and their electromagnetic compatibility. Regulation 18 gives the terms for surveys, approval criteria and performance standard of navigational equipment and system including VDR.
Regulation 19 provides the requirement for carrying a navigational system and equipment onboard ship as per the date of construction and also as per the capacity of the vessel in gross tonnage.
Regulation 20 explains the requirement for Voyage Data Recorder on ships for assisting in causality investigations. Regulation 21 provides the details of the International Code of Signals which a radio installation on a ship should carry. Regulation 24 explains the use of heading and track control system when the ship is in restricted visibility or high traffic area.
Regulation 25 and 26 lists down the regulatory requirement for the electrical power source, testing, and drills for steering gear systems. Regulation 27 talks about the nautical charts and publication available onboard ship for passage and voyage. Regulation 30 lists the operational limitations of passenger ships regarding safe navigation.
Regulation 31, 32, 33 and 34 contain a requirement for the master of the ship on how to act in a dangerous situation by sending danger message while encountering any dangerous navigation situation to the contracting government using a message or International code of Signal. It also includes the type of information which needs to be sent to the authorities.
With effect from 1 March , MARPOL Annex V and the related guidelines were amended to effect changes relating to substances that are harmful to the marine environment and form of garbage record book. Previously the classification of solid bulk cargoes other than grains, as substances that are HME and declaration by the shipper whether it is HME or not were in the Guidelines. Garbage record book — recording of garbage discharges changed. Members are to take note of the above changes and ensure that the garbage record book, garbage management plan and placards are revised accordingly to comply with the above amendments. Resolution MEPC.
ClassNK IMO International Convention Calendar Search
Click Here To Download Now. The convention is updated to meet the safety norms in the modern shipping industry from time to time. Here are a few fantastic ebooks to get important maritime information in the next couple of minutes! The SOLAS international maritime treaty comprises of 13 chapters and each chapter has its own set of regulations.
Includes certain other specified "effective dates". The representative samples of the fuel oil being used on board are to be taken in order to verify the fuel oil complies with the regulation. Appendix I amendments to the International Air Pollution Prevention IAPP certificate - Consequential amendments to update the IAPP certificate to add a reference to sampling points and also to note where there is an exemption to the provision for low-flashpoint fuel. Appendix VI on the Fuel verification procedure for MARPOL Annex VI fuel oil samples consequential amendments to verification procedures, to cover verification of the representative samples of in-use fuel oil and on board fuel oil. Amendments to the International Maritime Dangerous Goods Code IMDG Code amendment related to segregation requirements for alcoholates; segregation in relation to liquid organic substances; classification and transport of carbon, following incidents involving the spontaneous ignition of charcoal; classification of UN portable tanks for multimodal transport; and provisions for labels.
The International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea SOLAS is an international maritime treaty which sets minimum safety standards in the construction, equipment and operation of merchant ships. The convention requires signatory flag states to ensure that ships flagged by them comply with at least these standards. SOLAS in its successive forms is generally regarded as the most important of all international treaties concerning the safety of merchant ships. SOLAS requires flag states to ensure that ships flagged by them comply with the minimum safety standards in the construction, equipment and operation of merchant ships.
The International Code for Ships Operating in Polar Waters has been developed to supplement existing IMO instruments in order to increase the safety of ships' operation and mitigate the impact on the people and environment in the remote, vulnerable and potentially harsh polar waters.
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