Modern Seamanship

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D. Van Nostrand Company, 1918 - 712 páginas
 

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Contenido

Steering Gear Clutches
13
Diagrammatic Plan of Main Steering Gear U S S New Mexico
16
Skeleton Drainage Plan Showing Manifolds
19
Stern Post and Balanced RudderStrut for Propeller Shaft
21
Rope 11 KNOTTING AND SPLICING Working in Hemp and Manila
24
Wire Rope
25
Manila and Wire Rope
26
100
27
Knots in the End of a Rope
37
Bending Two Ropes Together
38
Bending a Rope to a Post or a Spar 18 Knots Worked in the End of a Rope
41
Splices
42
Splicing
44
Long Splice in Wire
46
CHAPTER III
52
Working in Wire Rope 23Seizings 24 The Composition and Resolution of Forces 25 The Composition and Resolution of Forces Applied to a Derrick
56
The Composition and Resolution of Forces Applied to a Span
59
The Lever
61
CHAPTER IV
64
Tackles in
67
Tackles in
68
Tackles in
69
Shears with Double Threefold Purchase for Handling Heavy Weight
75
Differential PurchasesParbuckling
77
Cyclone Chain Hoist
79
A Stopper on a Rope Hooking a Tackle
80
Handling Weight by a Lower Yard
87
THE COMPASS LOG AND LEADSUBMARINE SIGNALS
105
Compass Cards
107
Patent Logs
114
Thomsons Sounding Machine
124
Submarine Sound Signalling Apparatus Old Type
133
Oscillator Attached to Skin of Ship
140
CHAPTER VII
143
Boats and their Fittings
146
The Whelin Quadrant Davit
155
Rottiner Detaching Gear
163
Rig of Boats for Sailing
171
Handling a Boat Alongside under Steam or Sail
196
CHAPTER VIII
199
CHAPTER IX
211
U S Navy Anchors
213
Details of Ground Tackle
223
Forecastle of the U S S Idaho
230
Stowing Anchors
242
Anchoring with a Spring Mooring
259
Connecting Swivel Up Inside Hawse
268
Mooring and Putting on Swivel Fourth Method
274
Mooring and Putting on Swivel when Both Anchors are on Same
275
ODS OF CARRYING OUT Fittings Required Floating Power of Boats
279
Carrying a Kedge with a Cutter
283
Carrying Out Anchor Third Method
289
CHAPTER XI
298
Turning Curves
303
Inland Rules of the Road
392
Rules Authorities to be Consulted 11 INTERNATIONAL Rules Notes
393
Manæuvring to Avoid Collision
399
Determining Position in Coasting
416
Turning a Sharp Bend With and Against Current
427
W ire
430
Buoyage of United States Waters page 415
434
Handling Steamers Around a Dock
436
The Lever
441
Working Around a Dock Turning a
445
Docking a Large Steamer
461
CHAPTER XVI
466
Docking Plan of a Battleship and of a Protected Cruiser for Par
468
CHAPTER XVII
472
ricane Motion of Rotation Motion of Translation Chart Illustrating
472
Characteristic Wind Circulation about Centres of High and
474
Weather
484
PLATE PAGE 130 Wind Circulation in Hurricane and Cross of Hurricane
493
Galveston Hurricane September 1900
495
Ocean Cyclones and AntiCyclones of the Northern Hemisphere Facing
496
A Hurricane Recurving S00 134 Storm Tracks
503
Cyclones
506
CHAPTER XVIII
509
Sea Anchor
515
Use of Oil
518
MODERN STEAMERS page
520
CHAPTER XX
551
side Making Fast Alongside page
586
Towing a Battleship British Navy
589
Towing a Battleship
590
Towing by Deckhouse and Bitts
593
Towing by Bitts
594
Securing Tow Lines
597
Securing Lines on Small Craft
601
LineThrowing Guns ins
607
Standard Towing Equipment United States Navy
609
CHAPTER XXII
614
CHAPTER XXIII
621
Stranding
629
Hauling Off a Stranded Vessel
630
Mates of Decks page
645
APPENDIX
663
Sailing Craft 664665
664
Fourmasted Ship under Sail 6667
666
Standing and Running Rigging 668669
669
152 Fore Vast and Headbooms of a Modern Sailing Ship 153 Fore Mast and Headbooms of a Modern Sailing Ship Sails
676
Details of Sails
679
Schooner under Sail
681
268
696
Buoyage Facing
698
Reviving the Apparently Drowned
700
DETAILS OF Navy Boats VI ROPE U S Navy S VII BUOYAGE
701
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Página 355 - ... shall be deemed to be an overtaking vessel : and no subsequent alteration of the bearing between the two vessels shall make the overtaking vessel a crossing vessel within the meaning of these rules, or relieve her of the duty of keeping clear of the overtaken vessel until she is finally past and clear.
Página 355 - In obeying and construing these rules due regard shall be had to all dangers of navigation and collision, and to any special circumstances which may render a departure from the above rules necessary in order to avoid immediate danger.
Página 366 - Art. 17. When two sailing vessels are approaching one another, so as to involve risk of collision, one of them shall keep out of the way of the other...
Página 338 - ... points of the compass, so fixed as to throw the light from right ahead to two points abaft the beam on...
Página 363 - A vessel under one hundred and fifty feet in length when at anchor shall carry forward, where it can best be. seen, but at a height not exceeding twenty feet above the hull, a white light, in a lantern so constructed as to show a- clear, uniform, and unbroken light visible all around1 the horizon at a distance of at least one mile.
Página 368 - War in pursuance of the provisions of the said section eleven, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and on conviction thereof shall be punished by a fine not exceeding twenty-five hundred dollars nor less than five hundred dollars, or by imprisonment (in the case of a natural person), not exceeding one year, or by both such punishments, in the discretion of the court.
Página 355 - ... other; in other words, to cases in which by day each vessel sees the masts of the other in a line or nearly in...
Página 355 - ... (c) When both are running free, with the wind on different sides, the vessel which has the wind on the port side shall keep out of the way of the other.
Página 355 - Every vessel coming up with another vessel from any direction more than two points abaft her beam — that is, in such a position, with reference to the vessel which she is overtaking that at night she would be unable to see either of the vessel's side lights — shall be deemed to be an overtaking vessel...
Página 355 - When a vessel is in distress and requires assistance from other vessels or from the shore, the following shall be the signals to be used or displayed by her, either together or separately, viz. : — ' In the daytime — 1. A gun or other explosive signal fired at intervals of about a minute. 2. The International Code signal of distress indicated by NC 3.

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