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    Products tagged with 'cargoes'

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    Heavy Lift & Project Cargo Operations - An Introduction

    £115.42
    There are many different types of heavy lift and project cargo operations (HLPCO) carried out on a day to day basis around the world. These can range significantly in size, shape and distance to be transported. They can involve various types of equipment which require specific skills to be able to operate them effectively, efficiently and safely.

    KC772E e-reader: BCH Code, 2008 Edition

    £22.00
    After your purchase, we will send you an email with login details to your IMO Bookshelf account, where all your e-readers will be available. If you would like to use a different email address for the registration, please contact us directly at books@ms-sc.org.

    Ship/Shore Safety Checklist for Loading or Unloading Dry Bulk Cargo Carriers

    £15.00
    IMO approved ship/shore safety checklist for use by ship and terminal operators, incorporating guidance on completion and an example loading/unloading plan.

    IATA Dangerous Goods Regulations (DGR), 63rd Edition 2022

    £313.50
    Volume 1& 2. Amendment 40-20 includes revisions to various sections of the Code and to transport requirements for specific substances. It is mandatory as from 1 June 2022 but may be applied by Administrations in whole or in part on a voluntary basis from 1 January 2021.

    Bulk Carriers: Guidance and Information on Dry Cargo Loading and Discharging to Reduce the Likelihood of Over-stressing the Hull Structure

    £25.00
    This publication provides guidance on how to remain within Classification Society limits when loading and discharging bulk carriers, in order to reduce the likelihood of over-stressing the ship's structure.

    Lifting and Lifting Appliances Aboard Ship

    £112.00
    Lifting appliances on board ship, particularly ship’s cranes, are critical to a vessel earning freight. A ship is only earning money, ie, freight, when carrying cargo at sea. If the deck cranes are out of action in port the vessel will have downtime which in turn reduces the vessel’s earning capacity. For this reason, and the safety of the crew, ship’s cranes should be well maintained, usually whilst at sea, to reduce the possibility of port downtime.