船员服务The crew service

部门联系方式
  • 培训考试信息咨询
    010-6409 7775

  • 证书知识咨询
    010-64097775

培训考试

您所在的位置:8度棋牌最好的是哪个->船员服务->培训考试->正文

驾驶员业务自评3

发布时间:2017-09-16 来源: 打印 作者: 字号:

Question 6. When approaching a pilot station, to take the Marine

Pilot, you are sent down below to meet the pilot on deck at the ladder

position. What actions would you take when at the ladder position?

Answer:

As a responsible Officer, I would inspect the rigging of the ladder,

especially the deck securing hitches of the ladders rope tails.

4 THE SEAMANSHIP EXAMINER

I would further ensure that the stanchions and manropes were

correctly rigged.

The pilot station would expect to have a heaving line and a lifebuoy

readily available and I would check that these are on hand.

It must be anticipated that the stand-by man would also be on station

and the immediate deck area was safe and clear of obstructions.

If all was in order I would report to the bridge (by two-way radio)

my presence at the ladder station and that all was ready to receive

the pilot on board.

I would report again to the bridge that the pilot was on the ladder

and when he had attained the deck position.

Note: Pilot entry may be obtained via a shell door in some cases and access

procedures may be changed to suit the opening and closing of the door.

Question 7. As the OOW, how often would you be expected to take

an azimuth/amplitude in order to obtain a compass error?

Answer: Most certainly every watch, and on every alteration of course,

within the watch period (exception under pilotage where transits maybe

a possible alternative). Also in the event that I was concerned about

the reliability of the ‘gyro or magnetic compass (i.e. concern may be

caused by magnetic anomalies).

Note: Some shipping companies policies may differ from this procedure.

Question 8. When the vessel is at anchor, what would you consider as

the main functions of the OOW?

Answer: When conducting an ‘anchor watch the ship is still considered

as being at sea. As such the prime duty of the OOW is to maintain

an effective lookout, by all available means, including visual, audible

and radar.

Neither would I allow the vessel to stand into danger and would

check the position at regular intervals to ensure that the ship was not

dragging her anchor.

Position monitoring while at anchor would entail checking by

primary and secondary position fixing methods, i.e. checking Visual

Anchor Bearings, Radar Range and Bearings, Global Positioning System

(GPS) and optional transit marks if obtainable.

QUESTIONS FOR THE RANK OF OFFICER OF THE WATCH 5

While at anchor the OOW would monitor the state of visibility, the

state of the weather, especially wind and tide changes, and traffic movement

in and out of the anchorage. Navigation signals should be checked

continuously that they are visible and lights are correctly functioning.

Access to the ship would also be of concern and The International Ship

and Port Security (ISPS) Code controls would be implemented.

The very high frequency (VHF) radio would be monitored throughout

for communication traffic. Log Books would be maintained, and

the Master kept informed of anything untoward.

Question 9. When approaching a pilotage station, when you require

a pilot, describe the actions and duties of the OOW.

Answer: As OOW, and when approximately 1 hour from the pilot station,

I would comply with the International Safety Management (ISM)

checklist and anticipate the following actions:

(a) Advise the Master of the expected estimated time of arrival (ETA)

to the pilot boat rendezvous.

(b) Establish communications with the pilot station and advise the

pilot of the ship’s name and ETA. It would be normal practice to

ascertain the pilot ladder details (e.g. side for ladder and height

above water). Also the local weather conditions at the rendezvous

position would be established to enable the Master to provide a

lee for the launch.

(c) Continuous position monitoring should be ongoing throughout

the approach.

(d) Under keel clearance would be monitored through out, on

approach, by use of the echo sounder.

(e) An effective lookout would be maintained throughout the

approach period.

(f) The bridge team would be established to include changing from

auto to manual steering and the positioning of extra lookouts.

(g) Log Book entries would be made throughout.

(h) All correct signals would be indicated, prior to approach.

(i) Engines would be placed on ‘stand-by in ample time and astern

propulsion tested.

(j) The ETA would be updated with the pilotage authority and the

speed of engagement with the launch, clarified.

(k) Radar reduced to 6 mile range on approach, and a sharp lookout

maintained for small traffic and through traffic, affecting the area.

(l) Master would take the ‘conn.

6 THE SEAMANSHIP EXAMINER

Question 10. When instructed to inspect, check and test the bridge

navigation equipment, prior to sailing, what actions would you take?

Answer: I would follow the company ‘checklist with regard to checking

the bridge equipment. This would necessitate the duty engineer

monitoring the rudder and steering gear inside the ‘steering flat, as

the steering gear systems are tested from amidships to hard over to

each side.

Rudder movement would be monitored by the movement of the

rudder indicator on the bridge.

Radars would be switched on and performance tested, and left in the

stand-by mode, not switched off. All navigation lights and domestic

lights would be tested, together with all instrument lights.

Checks would be made on the echo sounder, communication equipment,

signalling apparatus, inclusive of ship’s whistles and the engine

room telegraph synchronisation.

An entry would be made into the Deck Log Book, that all equipment

was found satisfactory and in good order.

The Master would be informed that the bridge equipment had been

checked and no defects found.

关 闭
上一篇:MARINE INSTRUMENTS 下一篇:驾驶员业务自评2
博评网