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How To Signal At Sea To Other Ships
 
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A short piece on flag semaphore. Flag semaphore is the telegraphy system used to convey information at a distance by means of visual signals with flags. This system is primarily used by the navy in case of a communications breakdown. Footage taken aboard the Romanian Navy ship Regele Ferdinand, a part of Standing NATO Maritime Group 2 (SNMG2), which was taking part in a Passing Exercise in the Black Sea to increase interoperability between British, Romanian and Turkish naval forces. Shots of various flags being displayed and hoisted. Crew sorting flags in storage room. Courtesy Video Natochannel
How to signal at sea
 
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Flag semaphore is the telegraphy system used to convey information at a distance by means of visual signals with hand-held flags. This system is primarily used by the navy in case of a communications breakdown. Ensign Andrei Zamfir from the Romanian Navy speaks about the uses of the flags and their relevance today. To find out more about the NATO phonetic alphabet, codes and signals, visit: http://bit.ly/alphabetNATO ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ SUBSCRIBE to this channel http://bit.ly/NATOsubscribe SUBSCRIBE to NATO News http://bit.ly/NATONewsSubscribe SUBSCRIBE to NATO History http://bit.ly/NATOHistorySubscribe Connect with NATO online: Visit the Official NATO Homepage: http://bit.ly/NATOhomepage Find NATO on FACEBOOK: http://bit.ly/NATOfacebook Follow @NATO on TWITTER: http://bit.ly/NATOtwitter Follow NATO on Instagram: http://bit.ly/NATOinstagram Find NATO on Google+: http://bit.ly/NATOgoogleplus Find NATO on LinkedIn: http://bit.ly/NATOlinkedin Find NATO on Flickr: http://bit.ly/NATOflickr #NATO #WeAreNATO #OTAN
Views: 2367 NATO
Maritime Distress Signals as per COLREGS
 
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COLREGS 1972 details list of distress signals to be shown by vessels at sea under Annex IV.
Views: 422 joshy4all
A signalman aboard a US ship underway at sea sending blinker signal at night in t...HD Stock Footage
 
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Link to order this clip: http://www.criticalpast.com/video/65675075949_United-States-signalman_sending-blinker_men-aboard-boat_view-of-sunrise Historic Stock Footage Archival and Vintage Video Clips in HD. A signalman aboard a US ship underway at sea sending blinker signal at night in the United States. US submarines at a harbor in the United States. A ship underway at sea off the coast of United States. Using signal lamp, Signalman aboard the ship is sending morse code blinker at night (though first dawn light of sunrise is visible). Low mountains in the background. Men aboard a boat underway. The sunrise view. (Unrelated: Clip ends with brief view of Kodak "china girl" for color timing. Lettering beside this "china girl" or "leader lady" indicates Kodak 79 ECO and she is wearing a 1960's psychedelic shirt or blouse) Location: United States. Date: 1945. Visit us at www.CriticalPast.com: 57,000+ broadcast-quality historic clips for immediate download. Fully digitized and searchable, the CriticalPast collection is one of the largest archival footage collections in the world. All clips are licensed royalty-free, worldwide, in perpetuity. CriticalPast offers immediate downloads of full-resolution HD and SD masters and full-resolution time-coded screeners, 24 hours a day, to serve the needs of broadcast news, TV, film, and publishing professionals worldwide. Still photo images extracted from the vintage footage are also available for immediate download. CriticalPast is your source for imagery of worldwide events, people, and B-roll spanning the 20th century.
Views: 21547 CriticalPast
24   sound signals 1
 
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Here are the sound signal rules to be followed by vessels in restricted visibility: A power-driven vessel underway must sound one prolonged blast every two minutes. A power-driven vessel underway but stopped and making no way through the water must sound two prolonged blasts every 2 minutes with an interval of about 2 seconds between them. A vessel not under command; a vessel restricted in her ability to maneuver, whether underway or at anchor; a vessel constrained by her draft; a sailing vessel; a vessel engaged in fishing, whether underway or at anchor; or a vessel engaged in towing or pushing another vessel must sound one prolonged blast plus two short blasts every two minutes. A vessel at anchor must ring the bell rapidly for 5 seconds every one minute. A vessel at anchor of 100 meters or more in length is required to ring the bell rapidly for 5 seconds every one minute, and immediately after the ringing of the bell to sound the gong for 5 seconds in the aft part of the vessel.
Flares, Emergency Locator Transmitters, etc.: Aircrew Survival: Survival Signalling c1990 FAA
 
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more at http://outdoor-gear.quickfound.net/ Aircrew Survival: Survival Signalling, Civil Aerospace Medical Institute. Public domain film from the US National Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original). http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Distress_signal A distress signal is an internationally recognized means for obtaining help. Distress signals take the form of or are commonly made by using radio signals, displaying a visually detected item or illumination, or making an audible sound, from a distance. A distress signal indicates that a person or group of people, ship, aircraft, or other vehicle is threatened by grave and imminent danger and requests immediate assistance. Use of distress signals in other circumstances may be against local or international law... Maritime distress signals Distress signals at sea are defined in the International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea and in the International Code of Signals... Aviation distress signals The civilian aircraft emergency frequency for voice distress alerting is 121.5 MHz. Military aircraft use 243 MHz (which is a harmonic of 121.5 MHz, and therefore civilian beacons transmit on this frequency as well). Aircraft can also signal an emergency by setting one of several special transponder codes, such as 7700. The COSPAS/SARSAT signal can be transmitted by an Electronic Locator Transmitter or ELT, which is similar to a marine EPIRB on the 406 MHz radio frequency. (Marine EPIRBS are constructed so as to float while aviation an ELT is constructed so as to be activated by a sharp deceleration and is sometimes referred to as a Crash Position Indicator/CPI). A "triangular distress pattern" is a rarely used flight pattern flown by aircraft in distress but without radio communications. The standard pattern is a series of 120° turns... Ground distress beacons The COSPAS-SARSAT 406 MHz radio frequency distress signal can be transmitted by hikers, backpackers, trekkers, mountaineers and other ground-based remote adventure seekers and personnel working in isolated backcountry areas using a small, portable Personal Locator Beacon or PLB... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Distress_radiobeacon Distress radio beacons, also known as emergency beacons, PLB (Personal Locator Beacon), ELT (Emergency Locator Transmitter) or EPIRB (Emergency Position-Indicating Radio Beacon), are tracking transmitters which aid in the detection and location of boats, aircraft, and people in distress. Strictly, they are radiobeacons that interface with worldwide offered service of Cospas-Sarsat, the international satellite system for search and rescue (SAR). When manually activated, or automatically activated upon immersion, such beacons send out a distress signal. The signals are monitored worldwide and the location of the distress is detected by non-geostationary satellites, and can be located by some combination of GPS trilateration and doppler triangulation. The basic purpose of a distress radiobeacon is to help rescuers find survivors within the so-called "golden day" (the first 24 hours following a traumatic event) during which the majority of survivors can usually be saved. Since the inception of Cospas-Sarsat in 1982, distress radiobeacons have assisted in the rescue of over 28,000 people in more than 7,000 distress situations. In 2010 alone, the system provided information which was used to rescue 2,388 persons in 641 distress situations... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flare A flare, also sometimes called a fusee, is a type of pyrotechnic that produces a brilliant light or intense heat without an explosion. Flares are used for signalling, illumination, or defensive countermeasures in civilian and military applications. Flares may be ground pyrotechnics, projectile pyrotechnics, or parachute-suspended to provide maximum illumination time over a large area. Projectile pyrotechnics may be dropped from aircraft, fired from rocket or artillery, or deployed by flare guns or handheld percussive tubes...
Views: 11233 Jeff Quitney
Pains Wessex - Safety At Sea Into
 
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Drew Marine Signal & Safety UK Ltd - Comet and Pains Wessex Marine Distress Signals Visit: www.painswessex.com (or) www.comet-marine.com for more details.
Views: 938 DMSSUK
Comet - Marine Distress Signal Training Video
 
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Drew Marine Signal & Safety UK Ltd - Comet and Pains Wessex Marine Distress Signals Visit: www.painswessex.com (or) www.comet-marine.com for more details.
Views: 106883 DMSSUK
COLREG Lights, Shapes and Sound Signals
 
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The learning objective of this section is to get acquainted with the different lights, shapes and sound signals that may be used by different types of vessels Lights and shapes Visibility of lights Lights displayed by power-driven vessels underway Lights for vessels towing and pushing Lights for sailing and rowing vessels Lights for fishing vessels Lights for vessels not under command or restricted in their ability to manoeuvre Lights for vessels constrained by their draught Lights for pilot vessels Lights for vessels anchored and aground Lights for seaplanes Definitions of whistle Equipment Manoeuvring and warning signals, using whistle or lights Sound signals to be used in restricted visibility Signals to be used to attract attention Distress signals Annexes ANNEX I – Positioning and technical details of lights and shapes ANNEX II – Additional signals for fishing vessels fishing in close proximity ANNEX III – Technical details of sound signal appliances ANNEX IV – Distress signals COLREG Rule 34 Warning Signals for Vessels In Sight Of Each Other https://youtu.be/dQ1VkgDt1x4 COLREG Rule 34 Signals When In Sight In A Narrow Channel https://youtu.be/8lOk46HFHe4 COLREG Rule 31 Seaplanes And WIG Craft https://youtu.be/7E5v1nSNmDk COLREG Rule 29 & Rule 35 Pilot Vessels On Duty https://youtu.be/HzVKJ9051dM COLREG Rule 27 Vessel Engaged In Mine Clearing Operations https://youtu.be/1G23KnMi66Y COLREG Rule 27 Vessel Engaged In Dredging OR Underwater Operations https://youtu.be/Gfry8xTJiuE COLREG Rule 27 & Rule 35 Vessel Restricted, But Not Mine Clearin https://youtu.be/OJpSE0cbB48 COLREG Rule 27 & Rule 35 Vessel Not Under Command https://youtu.be/8JflJu0Rd1k COLREG Rule 26 & Rule 35 Fishing Vessel Engaged In Trawling https://youtu.be/KEdFc53Czec COLREG Rule 26 & Rule 35 Fishing Vessel Engaged In Fishing Other Than Trawling https://youtu.be/n3PqV9rX7QA COLREG Rule 25 & Rule 35 Sailing Vessels and Vessels Under Oars https://youtu.be/z9rgrVvodZs COLREG Rule 24 Vessel Puching Ahead Or Rowing Other Vessels Alongside https://youtu.be/C1KE9IbQky8 COLREG Rule 24, Rule 27 And Rule 35 A Vessel Engaged In Towing https://youtu.be/kH1ZSgVhvdE COLREG Rule 23 & Rule 35 Power Driven Vessels https://youtu.be/0Jzo3AxowJU COLREG Rule 24 & Rule 35 A Vessel Being Towed https://youtu.be/jFSNvRtP3Ds COLREG Rule 21 & Annex 1 Light And Shapes https://youtu.be/m1Gmh2bJe9w COLREG Rule 20 & 32 Light And Shapes Signals https://youtu.be/P_WAz9cEYKo COLREG Rule 30 And Rule 35 A Vessel At Anchor https://youtu.be/DQz-TvHHobU COLREG Rule 30 A Vessel Aground https://youtu.be/v4FQt2NF6uk Don't Forget to subscribe US Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683
Views: 43950 Marine Online
Coast Guard Radio Distress Calls
 
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Distress calls made to Coast Guard Sector Mobile show tense moments during 2015 DI Regatta disaster.
Views: 138957 WKRG
What is GENERAL EMERGENCY SIGNAL? What does GENERAL EMERGENCY SIGNAL mean?
 
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What is GENERAL EMERGENCY SIGNAL? What does GENERAL EMERGENCY SIGNAL mean? GENERAL EMERGENCY SIGNAL meaning - GENERAL EMERGENCY SIGNAL definition - GENERAL EMERGENCY SIGNAL explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ The general emergency signal is a signal used on board ships in times of emergency. The signal is composed of seven or more short blasts followed by one long blast on the ship's whistle and internal alarm system. Within 24 hours of embarkation of all passengers, the crew will conduct a mandatory muster drill in which the General Emergency Signal is sounded. The purpose of the drill is to educate passengers of emergency procedures should an actual emergency occur. The signal alerts passengers of an emergency so that they will begin proper procedures in which all persons collect their life jackets and proceed to their assigned muster stations. There is also an abandon ship alarm which is used should it become necessary to abandon ship, after all other efforts have been exhausted. This signal is given audibly by the ship's Master (aka Captain) over the PA system. It is never given by automatic means or with recorded media. Requirements on General Alarm Systems according to the Safety Of Life At Sea (SOLAS) Convention: 1. General Alarm Systems on the Open Deck of New Cargo and Passenger Ships according to the SOLAS Chapter III, Reg. 6.4.3 and the Life Saving Appliances (LSACode), App. 7, Reg. 7.2 the signals issued via the general alarm system shall be audible in all accommodation and normal working spaces of the crew as well as on the open deck. The sound pressure level shall be in compliance with LSA-Code 7.2.1.2 - “Recognisability of Audible Alarms”- such that the alarm level is 10 dB(A) over the ambient level. It shall be possible to trigger the alarms both via an automatic signal generator or by hand. The alarms may be interrupted temporarily by announcements made over the loudspeaker installation. On the open decks of cargo ships, the signals are triggered by the automatic signal generator and generated by the general alarm system can either be produced by the whistle or by sirens. The sirens shall be located at uniform distances spread over the open deck. It shall be possible to interrupt the driving of the whistle by the automatic signal generator by means of a non-locking pushbutton or a switch or a locking pushbutton. According to SOLAS Ch. 6.4.2 the general alarm system shall be capable of operation from the navigating bridge and also from other “strategic points”. Triggering of the automatic signal generator shall only be provided on the navigating bridge. A “strategic point” has been accurately defined in LSA Code, App. 7.2. General Alarm on the Open Deck and Broadcast Systems (Loudspeaker Installations) on Existing Passenger Ships. The alarm shall be audible in all accommodation spaces, all normal working spaces of the crew and on all open decks, and its sound pressure level shall be at least 75 dB(A) or 10 dB(A) above the ambient noise level (see LSA-Code App.7.2 and IMO Alarm Code, No. 4.11). The accommodation spaces also include the cabins and living areas as well as the public spaces of the passengers.
Views: 2296 The Audiopedia
Vessel Lights - Self Testing
 
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More tools on http://allships.com.au Vessel lights self-testing video slides for helping you to prepare for coxswain/master exams and orals. Just guess the object and wait for answer.
Views: 64757 Femaso
Manoeuvring and Warning Signals | Rule 34 | Sound Signals in Depth
 
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The international regulations for preventing collisions at sea require vessels to indicate their manoeuvres by sounding signals on their whistles. This video looks at rule 34 of the COLREGS. Rule 34 covers manoeuvring and warning signals. ------------------------------------------------------------------------ Rule 34: Manoeuvring and warning signals (a) When vessels are in sight of one another, a power-driven vessel underway, when manoeuvring as authorized or required by these Rules, shall indicate that manoeuvre by the following signals on her whistle: ▪ one short blast to mean “I am altering my course to starboard”; ▪ two short blasts to mean “I am altering my course to port”; ▪ three short blasts to mean “I am operating astern propulsion”. (b) Any vessel may supplement the whistle signals prescribed in paragraph (a) of this Rule by light signals, repeated as appropriate, whilst the manoeuvre is being carried out: i. these light signals shall have the following significance ▪ one flash to mean “I am altering my course to starboard”; ▪ two flashes to mean “I am altering my course to port”; ▪ three flashes to mean “I am operating astern propulsion”; ii. the duration of each flash shall be about one second, the interval between flashes shall be about one second, and the interval between successive signals shall be not less than ten seconds; iii. the light used for this signal shall, if fitted, be an all-round white light, visible at a minimum range of 5 miles, and shall comply with the provisions of Annex I to these Regulations. (c) When in sight of one another in a narrow channel or fairway: i. a vessel intending to overtake another shall in compliance with Rule 9(e)(i) indicate her intention by the following signals on her whistle: ▪ two prolonged blasts followed by one short blast to mean “I intend to overtake you on your starboard side”; ▪ two prolonged blasts followed by two short blasts to mean “I intend to overtake you on your port side”. ii. the vessel about to be overtaken when acting in accordance with Rule 9(e)(i) shall indicate her agreement by the following signal on her whistle: ▪ one prolonged, one short, one prolonged and one short blast, in that order. (d) When vessels in sight of one another are approaching each other and from any cause either vessel fails to understand the intentions or actions of the other, or is in doubt whether sufficient action is being taken by the other to avoid collision, the vessel in doubt shall immediately indicate such doubt by giving at least five short and rapid blasts on the whistle. Such signal may be supplemented by a light signal of at least five short and rapid flashes. (e) A vessel nearing a bend or an area of a channel or fairway where other vessels may be obscured by an intervening obstruction shall sound one prolonged blast. Such signal shall be answered with a prolonged blast by any approaching vessel that may be within hearing around the bend or behind the intervening obstruction. (f) If whistles are fitted on a vessel at a distance apart of more than 100 metres, one whistle only shall be used for giving manoeuvring and warning signals. (Text of Rule 34 of the International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea, the COLREGS) -------EQUIPMENT I USE TO MAKE VIDEOS------ VSDC Pro Video Editor https://bit.ly/2kE5v8j Microphone: Samson Go Mic (GB) https://amzn.to/2rXaDHM (US) https://amzn.to/2k7HLsT Mic Stand: Desktop Stand (GB) https://amzn.to/2rXVzto (US) https://amzn.to/2Leed9r Computer: Dell Inspiron 7000 Gaming (GB) https://amzn.to/2k8TVBL (US) https://amzn.to/2GAUugM -------------------------DISCLOSURE-------------------------- This description contains affiliate links. These are links that allow me to earn a small commission on the purchases you make. This lets you support the channel at no additional cost to yourself. I will only link to products that I have purchased myself or would be happy to spend my own money on. -------------------------DISCLAIMER-------------------------- All content on this channel is provided for entertainment purposes only. Although every effort has been made to ensure the content is accurate and up to date, it remains the responsibility of the viewer to determine its accuracy and validity. The content should never be used to substitute professional advice or education.
Views: 1922 The Casual Navigator
Colregs Rule 34 International and Inland - Maneuvering and Warning Signals
 
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A lesson on Rule 34 (Maneuvering and Warning Signals) of the U.S. Inland and International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea (COLREGS). With Explanations and Summary, for Old-Salts who could use a review and first-time introductions to the COLREGS. For more information, please visit our website at Coeval.us
Views: 957 Coeval, Inc
Colors сигнальные огни
 
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The Marine Safety Act requires that lights must be displayed from sunset to sunrise and in times of restricted visibility during daylight hours. Minimum ranges at which lights can be seen refer to conditions on a dark night with a clear atmosphere. The information in this chapter is based on the International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea 1972 (COLREGS), Marine Safety Act and Marine Safety Regulations.
Views: 30849 SpeakSeaStyle
COLREG Rule 27 Vessel Engaged In Mine Clearing Operations
 
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Extract from RULE 27 - Vessels not under command or restricted ln their ability to manoeuvre (f) A vessel engaged in minedearance operations shall in addition to the lights prescribed for a power-driven vessel in Rule 23 or to the lights or shape prescribed for a vessel at anchor in Rule 30 as appropriate, exhibit three all-round green light: or three balls. One of these lights or shapes shall be exhibited near the foremast head and one at each end of the foreyard. These lights or shapes indicate that it is dangerous for another vessel to approach within 1000 metres of the mlneclearance vessel. Extract from Rule 35 Sound signals in restricted visibility In or near an area of restricted visibility, whether by day or night, the signals prescribed in this Rule shall be used as follows: (a) A power-driven vessel making way through the water shall sound at intervals of not more than 2 minutes one prolonged blast. (b) A power-driven vessel underway but stopped and making no way through the water shall sound at intervals of not more than 2 minutes two prolonged blasts in succession with an interval of about 2 seconds between them. (c) A vessel not under command, a vessel restricted in her ability to manoeuvre, a vessel constrained by her draught, a sailing vessel, a vessel engaged in fishing and a vessel engaged in towing or pushing another vessel shall. instead of the signals prescribed in paragraphs (a) or (b) of this Rule, sound at intervals of not more than 2 minutes three blasts in succession, namely one prolonged followed by two short blasts. (f) When a pushing vessel and a vessel being pushed ahead are rigidly connected in a composite unit they shall be regarded as a power-driven vessel and shall give the signals prescribed in paragraphs (a) or (b) of this Rule Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 682 Marine Online
25   sound signals 2
 
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A vessel at anchor may in addition to the bell and/or gong, sound one short, one prolonged and one short blast to give warning of her position, and of the possibility of collision, to an approaching vessel. A vessel aground must ring the bell, and if required, sound the gong, and in addition, must ring three separate and distinct strokes on the bell immediately before and after the rapid ringing of the bell. A vessel of less than 12 meters in length is not obliged to give the previously described signals, but if she does not, shall make some other efficient sound signal at intervals of not more than 2 minutes. A pilot vessel when engaged on pilotage duty shall, in addition to the signals prescribed for power-driven vessels, sound an identity signal consisting of four short blasts.
Romanian coast guard sank a vessel of Turkish poachers in Black Sea
 
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Romanian coast guard sank a vessel of Turkish poachers in Black Sea Romanian territorial waters after they don't stop at signals
Views: 485573 Cornel
SOS Distress Signal by Light and Sound from a Small Vessel
 
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Video animation to show a low-tech way of transmitting distress: hand-held torch and a horn blown by the user. The sound and light signals are not synchronised: this is likely if different people are using the torch and horn; it will also seem to be the case when observed at a distance. It can be better to concentrate on either the light or the sound signal. Full details: http://sailskills.co.uk/colregs/Sailskills_distress_SOS.html
Views: 22594 P J
Vessel Day Shapes
 
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More tools on http://allships.com.au Day shapes self-testing video slides for helping you to prepare for coxswain/master exams and orals. Just guess the object and wait for answer.
Views: 13677 Femaso
Sound Signals in Restricted Visibility | Rule 35
 
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Rule 35 details sound signals that vessels need to sound when in or near an area of restricted visibility. ------------------------------------------------------------------------ Rule 35: Sound signals in restricted visibility In or near an area of restricted visibility, whether by day or night, the signals prescribed in this Rule shall be used as follows: (a) A power-driven vessel making way through the water shall sound at intervals of not more than 2 minutes one prolonged blast. (b) A power-driven vessel underway but stopped and making no way through the water shall sound at intervals of not more than 2 minutes two prolonged blasts in succession with an interval of about 2 seconds between them. (c) A vessel not under command, a vessel restricted in her ability to manoeuvre, a vessel constrained by her draught, a sailing vessel, a vessel engaged in fishing and a vessel engaged in towing or pushing another vessel shall, instead of the signals prescribed in paragraphs (a) or (b) of this Rule, sound at intervals of not more than 2 minutes three blasts in succession, namely one prolonged followed by two short blasts. (d) A vessel engaged in fishing, when at anchor, and a vessel restricted in her ability to manoeuvre when carrying out her work at anchor, shall instead of the signals prescribed in paragraph (g) of this Rule sound the signal prescribed in paragraph (c) of this Rule. (e) A vessel towed or if more than one vessel is towed the last vessel of the tow, if manned, shall at intervals of not more than 2 minutes sound four blasts in succession, namely one prolonged followed by three short blasts. When practicable, this signal shall be made immediately after the signal made by the towing vessel. (f) When a pushing vessel and a vessel being pushed ahead are rigidly connected in a composite unit they shall be regarded as a power-driven vessel and shall give the signals prescribed in paragraphs (a) or (b) of this Rule. (g) A vessel at anchor shall at intervals of not more than one minute ring the bell rapidly for about 5 seconds. In a vessel of 100 metres or more in length the bell shall be sounded in the forepart of the vessel and immediately after the ringing of the bell the gong shall be sounded rapidly for about 5 seconds in the after part of the vessel. A vessel at anchor may in addition sound three blasts in succession, namely one short, one prolonged and one short blast, to give warning of her position and of the possibility of collision to an approaching vessel. (h) A vessel aground shall give the bell signal and if required the gong signal prescribed in paragraph (g) of this Rule and shall, in addition, give three separate and distinct strokes on the bell immediately before and after the rapid ringing of the bell. A vessel aground may in addition sound an appropriate whistle signal. (i) A vessel of 12 metres or more but less than 20 metres in length shall not be obliged to give the bell signals prescribed in paragraphs (g) and (h) of this Rule. However, if she does not, she shall make some other efficient sound signal at intervals of not more than 2 minutes. (j) A vessel of less than 12 metres in length shall not be obliged to give the above-mentioned signals but, if she does not, shall make some other efficient sound signal at intervals of not more than 2 minutes. (k) A pilot vessel when engaged on pilotage duty may in addition to the signals prescribed in paragraphs (a),(b) or (g) of this Rule sound an identity signal consisting of four short blasts. (Text of Rule 35 of the COLREGS, the International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea) -------EQUIPMENT I USE TO MAKE VIDEOS------ VSDC Pro Video Editor https://bit.ly/2kE5v8j Microphone: Samson Go Mic (GB) https://amzn.to/2rXaDHM (US) https://amzn.to/2k7HLsT Mic Stand: Desktop Stand (GB) https://amzn.to/2rXVzto (US) https://amzn.to/2Leed9r Computer: Dell Inspiron 7000 Gaming (GB) https://amzn.to/2k8TVBL (US) https://amzn.to/2GAUugM -------------------------DISCLOSURE-------------------------- This description contains affiliate links. These are links that allow me to earn a small commission on the purchases you make. This lets you support the channel at no additional cost to yourself. I will only link to products that I have purchased myself or would be happy to spend my own money on. -------------------------DISCLAIMER-------------------------- All content on this channel is provided for entertainment purposes only. Although every effort has been made to ensure the content is accurate and up to date, it remains the responsibility of the viewer to determine its accuracy and validity. The content should never be used to substitute professional advice or education.
Views: 1651 The Casual Navigator
30   distress signals by radio
 
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The most common way of sending a distress signal is by radio. Modern radios conform to the GMDSS (Global Maritime Distress and Safety System). GMDSS is an international system that uses terrestrial and satellite technology and ship board radio systems to allow rapid response in an emergency situation. Nowadays distress messages can be initiated digitally by pressing the call button on the radio set. Radio sets which are not according to the GMDSS standard transmit a distress message by voice on channel 16 on a VHF transmitter, or on 2182 kHz on an MF transmitter. The reception range of a VHF transmitter to a coastal station averages 35 nautical miles and between an MF transmitter and a coastal station 150 nautical miles. If you or your vessel are in grave and immediate danger use the MAYDAY call. MAYDAY is the internationally recognized radiotelephony distress signal for a person or a vessel in grave and imminent danger.
How to signal at sea - Broll
 
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A short piece on flag semaphore. Flag semaphore is the telegraphy system used to convey information at a distance by means of visual signals with flags. This system is primarily used by the navy in case of a communications breakdown. Footage taken aboard the Romanian Navy ship Regele Ferdinand, a part of Standing NATO Maritime Group 2 (SNMG2), which was taking part in a Passing Exercise in the Black Sea to increase interoperability between British, Romanian and Turkish naval forces. Credit: Courtesy
Views: 60 Got You
International maritime signal flags and their meaning | nautical alphabet flags | maritime flags
 
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Welcome to my youtube channel             TIDES AND ME In this video i'm going to mention about the maritime navigational flags and its meaning as per International Code of Signals (ICS). According to the ICS, Inside the video I'm going to mention about alphabetical maritime navigational flags and its meaning. 》Flags name  and its Meanings(ICS)《 A Alfa "I have a diver down; keep well clear at slow speed." B Bravo "I am taking in or discharging or carrying dangerous goods." C Charlie "Affirmative." D Delta "Keep clear of me; I am maneuvering with difficulty." E Echo "I am altering my course to starboard." F Foxtrot "I am disabled; communicate with me." G Golf "I require a pilot." By fishing vessels near fishing grounds: "I am hauling nets." H Hotel "I have a pilot on board." I India "I am altering my course to port." J Juliet "I am on fire and have dangerous cargo on board: keep well clear of me." or "I am leaking dangerous cargo." K Kilo "I wish to communicate with you." L Lima In harbour: "The ship is quarantined." At sea: "You should stop your vessel instantly." M Mike "My vessel is stopped and making no way through the water." N November "Negative." O Oscar "Man overboard." P Papa In harbour: All persons should report on board as the vessel is about to proceed to sea. At sea: It may be used by fishing vessels to mean: "My nets have come fast upon an obstruction." Q Quebec "My vessel is 'healthy' and I request free pratique." R Romeo (No ICS meaning as single flag) S Sierra "I am operating astern propulsion." T Tango "Keep clear of me." Fishing boats: "Keep clear of me; I am engaged in pair trawling." U Uniform "You are running into danger." V Victor "I require assistance." W Whiskey "I require medical assistance." X Xray "Stop carrying out your intentions and watch for my signals." Y Yankee "I am dragging my anchor." Z Zulu "I require a tug." By fishing vessels near fishing grounds: "I am shooting nets." YouTube.com/TIDESANDME 》subscribe my channels 》Leave your comments 》Do like and share
Views: 4402 TIDES AND ME
How Undersea Internet Fiber Optic Cables Are Laid On The Ocean Floor
 
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Laying of cables in the oceans of our world is a fascinating business. Men and women toil long and tedious hours to make this possible. Submarine cables are laid down by using specially-modified ships that carry the submarine cable on board and slowly lay it out on the seabed as per the plans given by the cable operator. The ships can carry with them up to 2,000km-length of cable. Depending on the equipment on-board the cable-ship, the type of plow used, the sea conditions and the ocean-bed where the cable is being laid down, cable ships can do anywhere from 100-150km of cable laying per day. Newer ships and plows now do about 200km of cable laying per day. The cables are specially constructed for submarine operations as they have to endure harsh conditions as well as pressure. Fiber optic cables carry DWDM [Dense Wavelength Division Multiplexing] laser signals at a rate of terabytes per second. They use optical repeaters to strengthen the signal which attenuates over long distances. They have a decade lifespan and costs vary (depending on the length of the cable). The typical cost for a project is anywhere from $100m-$500m. We don't use satellites because they can't carry terabytes of data for less than a billion dollars per communication line. The coiling of hundreds of miles of cable in the cargo hold is a process that can take between three to four weeks to complete. Submarine cable laying process starts from the landing station, where a long cable section is attached (connected) to the landing point and then extended out to a few miles in the sea. This end is connected to the cable on the ship and then the ship starts its cable laying process. The process also involves a plow. The cable is not simply left to sit on the ocean bed, but is actually being fed into a plow, that lays the cable into a trench. Depending on where the cable is laid out, the cable coming in from the ocean to the landing station might be advertised or not. Most of the time cable consortium companies try to hide the cable as much as they can, so that only those who need to know – municipalities, port authorities and shipping companies – are informed of the exact route of the cable. When cables are damaged, either divers or specialized small submersibles with cameras and lights are sent down to the seabed to investigate where the cuts are. Then, either the divers or robotic arms on the submersible bring the two ends of the cable to the surface, where they are re-spliced and joined again. Music: Bottom of the Sea (Instrumental Version) by Dhruva Aliman https://dhruvaaliman.bandcamp.com/album/hard-to-get-along http://www.dhruvaaliman.com/
Views: 216764 Wise Wanderer
distress at sea ammo
 
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Distress Signal
Views: 560 kingfreddie80
Fog Signal:  Vessel Aground in Restricted Visibility
 
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Video animation to show the sound signals made by a vessel over 100m aground in restricted visibility (fog). The signal is 3 distinct strokes on the bell, followed by a rapid ringing on the bell for about five seconds, followed by 3 more strokes; all followed by rapidly striking a gong for about five seconds. The bell is located in the forepart of the vessel, the gong aft. Also shown are the relevant lights and day shapes. Full details: http://sailskills.co.uk/colregs/Sailskills_signals_fog_signals_anchored_&_aground.html
Views: 5471 P J
Lights and Shapes Regulations
 
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Lights and Shapes Regulations Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 10001 Marine Online
U.S. NAVY SIGNAL CORPS FLAG SEMAPHORE /  BLINKER / MORSE CODE TRAINING FILM  85664
 
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This fascinating 1943 U.S. Navy training film shows "How to Signal" using flag hoists, semaphore, and blinker to present morse code messages. The film was produced by F.H. Hargove of the Prior Motion Picture Company in New York and supposedly narrated by "Radcliffe Hall" (like a pseudonym for a radio announcer). A review in "Motor Boating" magazine noted that "the film shows pictorially how to learn the codes in the International Flag, Semaphore and Blinker systems of Communication. Expert signal men in the U.S. service serve as instructors and demonstrate the correct methods of using these three methods. It is designed so that the film may be repeated again and again until the student becomes familiar with the signal flags and positions of the semaphore, and the light flashes of the blinker…" Flag semaphore is the telegraphy system conveying information at a distance by means of visual signals with hand-held flags, rods, disks, paddles, or occasionally bare or gloved hands. Information is encoded by the position of the flags; it is read when the flag is in a fixed position. Semaphores were adopted and widely used (with hand-held flags replacing the mechanical arms of shutter semaphores) in the maritime world in the 19th century.[citation needed] It is still used during underway replenishment at sea and is acceptable for emergency communication in daylight or, using lighted wands instead of flags, at night. The use of lights for spelling out messages in Morse code dates back to 1867. With the advent of electric lights in the 1890s, the "blinker light" became an effective tool for signaling. Most widely used by naval ships, blinker lights were essential for merchant ships sailing in wartime convoys and observing radio silence. Blinker has remained a useful backup for merchant vessels, and until the late 1980s deck officers were trained in its use. Usually however, blinker work was done by the Radio Officer. Beginning in the 1930s, both civilian and military pilots were required to be able to use Morse code, both for use with early communications systems and for identification of navigational beacons which transmitted continuous two- or three-letter identifiers in Morse code. Aeronautical charts show the identifier of each navigational aid next to its location on the map. Radio telegraphy using Morse code was vital during World War II, especially in carrying messages between the warships and the naval bases of the belligerents. Long-range ship-to-ship communication was by radio telegraphy, using encrypted messages, because the voice radio systems on ships then were quite limited in both their range and their security. Radiotelegraphy was also extensively used by warplanes, especially by long-range patrol planes that were sent out by those navies to scout for enemy warships, cargo ships, and troop ships. Morse code is a method of transmitting text information as a series of on-off tones, lights, or clicks that can be directly understood by a skilled listener or observer without special equipment. The International Morse Code encodes the ISO basic Latin alphabet, some extra Latin letters, the Arabic numerals and a small set of punctuation and procedural signals (prosigns) as standardized sequences of short and long signals called "dots" and "dashes", or "dits" and "dahs", as in amateur radio practice. Because many non-English natural languages use more than the 26 Roman letters, extensions to the Morse alphabet exist for those languages. Each Morse code symbol represents either a text character (letter or numeral) or a prosign and is represented by a unique sequence of dots and dashes. The duration of a dash is three times the duration of a dot. Each dot or dash is followed by a short silence, equal to the dot duration. The letters of a word are separated by a space equal to three dots (one dash), and the words are separated by a space equal to seven dots. The dot duration is the basic unit of time measurement in code transmission. To increase the speed of the communication, the code was designed so that the length of each character in Morse varies approximately inversely to its frequency of occurrence in English. Thus the most common letter in English, the letter "E", has the shortest code, a single dot. We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example like: "01:00:12:00 -- President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference." This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD and 2k. For more information visit http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
Views: 25608 PeriscopeFilm
COLREG Rule 34 Signals When In Sight In A Narrow Channel
 
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Extract from RULE 34 Manoeuvring and warning signals (c) When in sight of one another in a narrow channel or fairway: (i) a vessel intending to overtake another shall in compliance with Rule 9 (e) (i) indicate her intention by the following signals on her whistle: two prolonged blasts followed by one short blast to mean ‘! intend to overtake you on your starboard side“; two prolonged blasts followed by two short blasts to mean “1 intend to overtake you on your port side“; (ii) the vessel about to be overtaken when acting in accordance with Rule 9 (e) (i) shall indicate her agreement by the following signal on her whistle: one prolonged, one short, one prolonged and one short blast. in that order. (d) When vessels in sight of one another are approaching each other and from any cause either vessel fails to understand the intentions or actions of the other. or is in doubt whether sufficient action is being taken by the other to avoid collision. the vessel in doubt shall immediately indicate such doubt by giving at least five short and rapid blasts on the whistle. Such signal may be supplemented by a light signal of at least five short and rapid flashes. (f) If whistles are fitted on a vessel at a distance apart of more than 100 meters. one whistle only shall be used for giving manoeuvring and warning signals. Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 1066 Marine Online
"Image Theater" performance of Annie Dillard's "Signals at Sea"
 
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This is a performance of Annie Dillard's poem (which you can read at http://www.writing.upenn.edu/~afilreis/88/dillard.html) using an adaptation of Augusto Boal's "Image Theater," in which one creates "tableaux" or "body pictures" to represent important moments.
Views: 1346 Michael Sherry
sound and light signal (SOLAS)
 
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This video show the sound and light information in voyage the vessel.
Views: 17375 Ahmad Albab Happy
signal at sea
 
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road junktion
Views: 8 jay20102009
COLREGs_ Lights and shapes of a power driven vessel underway
 
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Explains lights exhibited by a power driven vessel underway.
Views: 9718 SAILORSTUBE
Marine Sound Signals
 
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Basic Boating sound signals for recreational boaters
Views: 24349 captnmike11
Vessel Collision Case Study 1
 
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In this video will describe a real life maritime incident and explain the chain of events leading to a collision. it will highlight the rules of the Road being applied to the-situation and provide an opinion regarding the responsibility of each party involved an opinion regard the responsibility of each party involved in the collision. COLREG Rule 34 Warning Signals for Vessels In Sight Of Each Other https://youtu.be/dQ1VkgDt1x4 COLREG Rule 34 Signals When In Sight In A Narrow Channel https://youtu.be/8lOk46HFHe4 COLREG Rule 31 Seaplanes And WIG Craft https://youtu.be/7E5v1nSNmDk COLREG Rule 29 & Rule 35 Pilot Vessels On Duty https://youtu.be/HzVKJ9051dM COLREG Rule 27 Vessel Engaged In Mine Clearing Operations https://youtu.be/1G23KnMi66Y COLREG Rule 27 Vessel Engaged In Dredging OR Underwater Operations https://youtu.be/Gfry8xTJiuE COLREG Rule 27 & Rule 35 Vessel Restricted, But Not Mine Clearin https://youtu.be/OJpSE0cbB48 COLREG Rule 27 & Rule 35 Vessel Not Under Command https://youtu.be/8JflJu0Rd1k COLREG Rule 26 & Rule 35 Fishing Vessel Engaged In Trawling https://youtu.be/KEdFc53Czec COLREG Rule 26 & Rule 35 Fishing Vessel Engaged In Fishing Other Than Trawling https://youtu.be/n3PqV9rX7QA COLREG Rule 25 & Rule 35 Sailing Vessels and Vessels Under Oars https://youtu.be/z9rgrVvodZs COLREG Rule 24 Vessel Puching Ahead Or Rowing Other Vessels Alongside https://youtu.be/C1KE9IbQky8 COLREG Rule 24, Rule 27 And Rule 35 A Vessel Engaged In Towing https://youtu.be/kH1ZSgVhvdE COLREG Rule 23 & Rule 35 Power Driven Vessels https://youtu.be/0Jzo3AxowJU COLREG Rule 24 & Rule 35 A Vessel Being Towed https://youtu.be/jFSNvRtP3Ds COLREG Rule 21 & Annex 1 Light And Shapes https://youtu.be/m1Gmh2bJe9w COLREG Rule 20 & 32 Light And Shapes Signals https://youtu.be/P_WAz9cEYKo COLREG Rule 30 And Rule 35 A Vessel At Anchor https://youtu.be/DQz-TvHHobU COLREG Rule 30 A Vessel Aground https://youtu.be/v4FQt2NF6uk Don't Forget to subscribe US Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683
Views: 9310 Marine Online
Flag Alphabet  ~ International maritime signal flags
 
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International maritime signal flags ~ Flag Alphabet The system of international maritime signal flags is one system of flag signals representing individual letters of the alphabet in signals to or from ships. It is a component of the International Code of Signals (ICS).[1] Naval flag signalling undoubtably developed in antiquity in order to coordinate naval action of multiple vessels. In the Peloponnesian War (431 -- 401 BCE) squadrons of Athenian galleys were described by Thucydides as engaging in coordinated maneuvers which would have required some kind of communication;[1] there is no record of how such communication was done but flags would have been the most likely method. Flags have long been used to identify a ship's owner or nationality, or the commander of a squadron. But the use of flags for signalling messages long remained primitive, as indicated by the 1530 instruction that when the Admiral doth doth shote of a pece of Ordnance, and set up his Banner of Council on Starrborde bottocke of his Shippe, everie shipps capten shall with spede go aborde the Admyrall to know his will.[2] Several wars with the Dutch in the 17th century prompted the English to issue instructions for the conduct of particular fleets, such as (in 1673) the Duke of York's "Instructions for the better Ordering of His Majesties Fleet in Sayling". Signals were primitive and rather ad hoc ("As soon as the Admiral shall loose his fore-top and fire a gun..."), and generally a one-way communication system, as only flagships carried a complete set of flags. In 1790 Admiral Lord Howe issued a new signal book for a numerary system using numeral flags to signal a number; the number, not the mast from which the flags flew, indicated the message. Other admirals tried various systems; it was not until 1799 that the Admiralty issued a standardized signal code system for the entire Royal Navy. This was limited to only the signals listed in the Signal-Book. In 1800 Captain Sir Home Popham devised a means of extending this: signals made with a special "Telegraph" flag refererred to a separate dictionary of numbered words and phrases.[3] A similar system was devised by Captain Marryat in 1817 "for the use of vessels employed in the merchant service".[4] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/International_maritime_signal_flags Semaphore Flags : Semaphore Flags is the system for conveying information at a distance by means of visual signals with hand-held flags, rods, disks, paddles, or occasionally bare or gloved hands. Information is encoded by the position of the flags; it is read when the flag is in a fixed position. Semaphores were adopted and widely used (with hand-held flags replacing the mechanical arms of shutter semaphores) in the maritime world in the 19th century.[citation needed] It is still used during underway replenishment at sea and is acceptable for emergency communication in daylight or, using lighted wands instead of flags, at night.[citation needed] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Semaphore VIdeo produced and copyright to Robert Nichol 2013
COLREG Rule 34 Signals To Attract Attention
 
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Extract from RULE 36 Signals to attract attention If necessary to attract the attention of another vessel any vessel may make light or sound signals that cannot be mistaken for any signal authorized elsewhere in these Rules. or may direct the beam at her searchlight in the direction or the danger. in such a way as not to embarrass any vessel. Any light to attract the attention of another vessel shall be such that it cannot be mistaken for any aid to navigation. For the purpose of this Rule the use at high intensity intermittent or revolving lights. such as strobe lights. shall be avowed. Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 536 Marine Online
COLREG Rule 30 And Rule 35 A Vessel At Anchor
 
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RULE 30 Anchored vessels and vessels aground (a) A vessel at anchor shall exhibit where lt can best be seen: (i) in the fore part. an all-round white light or one ball; (ll) at or near the stern and at a lower level than the light prescribed in sub-paragraph (i). an all-round white light. (b) A vessel of less than 50 meters in length may exhibit an all-round white light where it can be seen instead of the lights prescribed in paragraph (a) of this Rule. (c) A vessel at anchor may, and a vessel 07 100 meters and more in length shall, also use the available working or equivalent lights to illuminate her decks. (d) A vessel aground shall exhibit the lights prescribed in paragraph (a) or (b) of this Rule and in addition, where they can best be seen: (i) two all-round red lights ln a vertical line; (ii) three balls in a vertical line. (e) A vessel of less than 7 meters in length, when at anchor. not in or near a narrow channel.fairway or anchorage, or where other vessels normally navigate. shall not be required to exhibit the lights or shape prescribed in paragraphs (a) and (b) of this Rule. (f) A vessel of less than 12 meters in length when aground. shall not be required to exhibit the lights or shapes prescribed ln sub-paragraphs (d) (i) and (ll) of this Rule. RULE 35 Sound signals in restricted visibility In or near an area of restricted visibility, whether by day or night. the signals prescribed in this Rule shall be used as follows: (g) A vessel at anchor shall at intervals of not more than one minute ring the bell rapidly for about 5 seconds. In a vessel of 300 meters or more in length the bell shall be sounded in the forepart of the vessel and immediately after the ringing of the bell the gong shall be sounded rapidly for about 5 seconds in the after part of the vessel. A vessel at anchor may in addition sound three blasts in succession. namely one short. one prolonged and one short blast. to give warning of her position and of the possibility of collision to an approaching vessel. (h) A vessel aground shall give the bell signal and it required the gong signal prescribed ln paragraph (g) of this Rule and shall. in addition, give three separate and distinct stroked on the bell immediately before and after the rapid ringing of the bell. A vessel aground may in addition sound an appropriate whistle signal Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 1914 Marine Online
ColRegs Rules of the Road At Sea. Col regs rules on on your mobile.
 
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"Very easy to use, wish I'd had this when I was doing day skipper!" "... a brilliant training and reference device." ".... excellent graphics, really first class clean design and accurate info..." Skippers must be able to recognise other vessels around them day or night, whatever the visibility. They need to be able to quickly interpret what other vessels are doing, who has right of way and what action they should take to prevent a possible collision. This app provides over 100 graphic representations to help seafarers identify vessels and the activities they are engaged in, as specified by The International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea (ColRegs).(IRPCS or ColRegs). ColRegs Rules of the Road app is designed to help all recreational and professional seafarers learn and understand the "Steering and Sailing Rules", and the"Sound and Light Signals" sections specified in the International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea (ColRegs). There are four main sections of this app: (1) Navigation Rules (2) Signals (3) ColRegs and (4) Test Yourself. 1) Navigation Rules: A graphic reference guide which illustrates the majority of the "Steering and Sailing Rules"in 29 easy to follow illustrations. Each illustration has a two line caption explaining the rule. For more detailed information, drop down captions reproduce the appropriate rule in full. 2) Signals: A graphic reference guide which illustrates the majority of the "Sound and Light Signals" in 37 easy to follow illustrations. Also included in this section is Annex IV from the ColRegs, detailing the "Distress Signals" used at sea. Each illustration has a two line caption explaining the rule. For more detailed information, where appropriate, drop down captions reproduce the rule in full. 3) ColRegs: The International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea Part B: Steering and Sailing Rules (Rules 4 to 19) and Part D: Sound and Light Signals (Rules32 to 37) and Annex IV Distress Signals are reproduced in full. 4) Test Yourself: A series of multiple choice questions with 28 graphic representations of the rules helps you check your knowledge. ********************** FEATURES and BENEFITS ************************ - Easy reference learning and revision tool for day skippers and boat pilots - Over 100 custom made graphics for a better visual experience -   Researched and produced by nautical and marine experts for accuracy -   Positively evaluated by professional pilots for reliability -   Interactive "Test Yourself" Section ******** ENDORSEMENTS FROM THE BOATING COMMUNITY *********** "I liked the general feel and simplicity of the ColRegs Rules of the Road app" "Very easy to use, wish I'd had this when I was doing day skipper!" "I have used the Lights and shapes app and am eagerly looking forward to the release of your ColRegs Rules of the Road app. We run an RYA Training centre and these apps are a great aide memoire for our students." "I have just downloaded and am using ColRegs Nav Lights & Shapes app, a brilliant training and reference device." "I was so impressed with your Nav Lights app that I bought it and downloaded it immediately." "I really like the colregs part of it and the way you have kept it completely in line with the IRPCS." "I have deleted another app that I had in favour of yours." "....excellent graphics, really first class clean design and accurate info..." "I had been looking for a replacement for my Lightmater and Fogmaster aids and have just joined the itouch users and found your App! There is nothing to match it!" " Beautifully produced and very simple to use, a cool learning tool" " Good app for anyone to use, especially when you are training for boatmaster, yachtmaster etc. Much easier than flip cards" "For the few pounds, literally, that the iGlimpse apps cost I would think they were excellent value for money." "The App is an ideal aide memoir for anyone who is responsible for a vessel at sea, from the smallest dinghy to an ocean going supertanker."   *************Nav Lights & Shapes app************** Please note that The International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea Part C: Lights and Shapes (Rules 20 to 31) are covered in our first iGlimpse app: ColRegs Nav Lights & Shapes, also available for iPhone and Android users. View our app demo on YouTube http://youtu.be/ARUmqfAlVxE
Views: 21316 Stephen Bateman
Titanic - CQD Signal on the Sea
 
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CQD Signal on the Sea (The Ballad of Jack Phillips and Harold Bride) On the occasion of the 100th anniversary of the Titanic disaster. Written and performed by Frank Davis, St.John's NL Bass by Don Pennell, St.John's NL
Views: 8380 frank davis
ISS Benefits for Humanity: Found at Sea
 
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The Vessel-ID System investigation on the International Space Station demonstrated the ability for a space-based radio receiver to track a ship’s Automatic Identification System (AIS) signal, the marine equivalent of the air traffic control system. Since being turned on in 2010, Vessel-ID has been able to relay more than 400,000 ship position reports from more than 22,000 ships in a single day, proving a quantum leap in the ship tracking ability of coast guards around the world. This ability, coupled with multiple AIS tracking satellites launched since, is already making travel among the waves safer for thousands of ships around the globe.
Views: 8253 NASA
Rules & Signals
 
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Rules & Signals, the learning tool and memory jotter for those at sea. From Imray and Tucabo. Rules of the Road, boat lights and markings, buoys, sounds, flags, distress communications and rescue. Full reference plus learning tools. Get it in iTunes http://itunes.apple.com/WebObjects/MZStore.woa/wa/viewSoftware?id=315649961&mt=8
Views: 921 TucaboSailing
Emergency Marine Distress Signals
 
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https://moxietraining.com/products/emergency-marine-distress-signals Part of the Marine Survival Series. Regardless of vessel or offshore installation size, the sea is unpredictable and without warning can place the lives of all crew members in jeopardy. In addition, unforeseen accidents such as fires, equipment malfunctions and capsizing can trigger an emergency evacuation of personnel. It is vital for crews to understand and be trained in the use of marine distress signals ranging from radio communication and visual markers such as flares, smokes or rockets, to electronic locators such as EPIRBs and SARTs. In this program, maritime employees will learn how to rapidly notify search and rescue authorities to their emergency and assist them by quickly guiding rescue craft to their location. This is vital compliance training that can literally save the crew's life!
Views: 6296 Moxie Training
COLREG Rule 20 & 32 Light And Shapes Signals
 
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COLREG Rule 20 & 32 Light And Shapes Signals Rule 20 - Application (a) Rules in this Part shall be complied with in all weathers. (b) The Rules concerning lights shall be complied with from sunset to sunrise, and during such times no other lights shall be exhibited, except such lights as cannot be mistaken for the lights specified in these Rules or do not impair their visibility or distinctive character, or interfere with the keeping of a proper lookout. (c) The lights prescribed by these Rules shall, if carried. also be exhibited from sunrise to sunset in restricted visibility and may be exhibited in all other circumstances when it is deemed necessary. (d) The Rules concerning shapes shall be complied with by day. (e) The lights and shapes specified in these Rules shall comply with the provisions of Annex I to these Regulations. Rule 32 - Sound signal definition PART 0. SOUND AND LIGHT SIGNALS - RULE 32 Definitions (a) The word “whistle” means any sound signaling appliance capable of producing the prescribed blasts and which compiles with the specifications in Annex III to these Regulations. (b) The term “short blast" means a blast of about one second's duration. (c) The term "prolonged blast“ means a blast of from four to six seconds' duration. Don't Forget to Subscribe Us Like Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarineOnlineYoutube Follow Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarineOnlineYou Follow Google+ https://plus.google.com/107450234425940445683 Website: https://marineonlineyou.blogspot.com/
Views: 1453 Marine Online
Crystal Oscillator Tested At Sea
 
01:33
This is a project that I wanted to test far away from the grid to make sure that it was not being influenced by local area signals or AC power sources. I am at an island located 30 miles out to sea where there is no grid power influence. This project worked exactly like it did ashore. The crystal oscillator is running at 13.56MHz.
Views: 508 Lidmotor
False GPS signals allow Texas university students to take control of ship
 
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FALSE beacons on treacherous headlands. Hijacked lighthouses. Now, a new peril faces those who go to sea faked GPS signals from "wreckers" taking control of their vessels. A group of University of Texas students has demonstrated how easy such electronic "spoofing" is by taking control of an $80m yacht with permission, of course. Professor Todd Humpreys from the department of aerospace engineering and engineering mechanics led the team which created a false GPS signal generator which was able to override the ships navigation computers as it travelled from Monaco to Rhodes in the Mediterranean. The ship - the White Rose of Drachs , a 65m luxury yacht owned by British property magnate Michael Evans - set off an alarm, telling the crew that it had wandered off course. The "correct" course was plotted by the computers for the crew, who saw no reason not to accept the instruction. The ship's automated systems were completely unaware of what was going on. Crew aboard the ship reported there was not a single signal or alarm indicating the new course plot was incorrect. Such spoofing is reminiscent of a long history of "wrecking" where false lighthouses and beacons were established on remote and dangerous stretches of coast. Ships would be lured to their fate on the rocks, where piratical salvage crews sought to recover their valuable cargoes. "I didn't know, until we performed this experiment, just how possible it is to spoof a marine vessel and how difficult it is to detect this attack." Professor Humphreys said. "With 90 per cent of the world's freight moving across the seas and a great deal of the world's human transportation going across the skies, we have to gain a better understanding of the broader implications of GPS spoofing."
Views: 16287 University News
Oasis of the Seas General Emergency Alarm
 
00:40
via YouTube Capture
Views: 52015 Travis Ping

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