Soviet Watch Officer's Guide

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Department of the Navy, Office of Naval Intelligence, 1967 - 399 страница

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Various Uses of Diving Planes
28
Using the Diving Planes Together
29
Hydrodynamic Force on the Hull
30
Handling a Submarine Surfaced
32
Trimming
33
Controlling the Diving Planes in Event of a Crash Dive
35
Diving of a Submarine and Control of the Diving Planes in Stormy Weather
36
Handling a Submerged Submarine
37
Counteracting the Loss of Buoyancy and Trim
38
Handling a Submarine in Fresh Weather
40
Handling a Submerged Submarine in a Turn
41
Handling a Submarine Bottoming and Rising from the Bottom
42
Handling a Submarine Bottoming on a Thermal Layer
43
Handling a Surfacing Submarine
44
Emergency Surfacing of a Submarine
45
Use of Submarine Propulsion Machinery
46
Use of Electric Propulsion Motors
47
Instructions for the Use of Main Power Plants
48
SURFACE VESSELS
59
Measures to Control and Maintain Stability
70
REGULATIONS FOR PREVENTING COLLISIONS
123
Lights and Shapes Part B
124
Rule 3
125
Rule 4
126
Rule 5
127
Rule 6
128
Rule 8
129
Rule 9
130
Rule 10
131
Rule 11
132
Rule 13
133
Rule 16
135
Rule 17
136
Rule 19
137
Rule 22
138
Rule 25
139
Sound Signals for Vessels in Sight of One Another Part E
140
Miscellaneous Part F
141
NAVIGATION
156
on Several Landmarks
171
CELESTIAL NAVIGATION
192
Contd
195
Measuring Sun Altitudes
196
Measuring the Altitudes of Stars
197
Calculations and Plotting their Results
198
Calculating the DR Hour Angle and Declination of a Celestial Body
199
Calculating DR Altitudes and Azimuths of Celestial Bodies
200
Plotting Lines of Position and Calculating the Coordinates of a Fix
202
Determining Compass Correction
204
PRINCIPLES OF SHIP MANEUVERING
205
Basic Maneuvering Properties with One Ship Maneuvering
206
Basic Maneuvering Properties with Two Ships Maneuvering
207
Relative Speed and Relative Course
209
Direct Construction of a Speed Triangle
210
Relationship Between Basic Maneuvering Properties and Relative Movement
211
Maneuvering Board
212
Solving Problems Involving Both Ships Moving in a Straight Line on a Maneuvering Board
213
Critical Angle on the Bow
217
Closing in at the Designated Distance in the Shortest Time
218
Closing at the Designated Distance on a Close Approach Course
220
Territorial Waters
294
High Seas
297
Contiguous Special Zones
300
Continental Shelf
301
International Straits
302
International Canals
305
REFERENCE DATA
310
Mean Temperature Salinity and Relative Transparency of Seas
311
Density of Sea Water gcm3
312
Wind Force and Velocity Scales and State of the Sea
314
Distance in Nautical Miles by Time and Speed
317
Time in Minutes According to Distance and Speed
318
Relative Speed Table
320
Conversion of Nautical Miles into Kilometers
322
Conversion of Kilometers into Nautical Miles
323
Conversion of Cables into Meters
324
Conversion of English Miles into Kilometers
325
Ratio of Various Units of Measurement of Length
326
Ratio of Various Cubic Units
327
Conversion of Various Weight Measures into Kilograms and Liters
328
Compass Points in Degrees
329
Basic Data on the LoranA Pulse Radio Navigation System
330
Range of the Visible Horizon D and Radar Horizon D
331
Visibility Range of Light in Meters
332
Time Zone Chart
334
Nature of Lights of Aids to Navigation
335
Constants and Ratios
336
Alphabets
337
Table of Breadths of Territorial Seas and Special Zones of States
338
BIBLIOGRAPHY
341
APPENDICES
347
Conventional Designations of Ship Lights
349
Powerdriven Vessel Under Way
350
Powerdriven Vessel 19 8 m and More in Length Towing or Pushing Other Vessels and Also Vessels Being Towed Under Way
351
Sailing Vessel Under Way
354
Disabled Vessels
355
Vessel Unable to Keep Out of the Way of Approaching Ships
356
Vessel Engaged in Minesweeping
357
Powerdriven Vessel of Less Than 19 8 m in Length But Not Less Than 12 19 m Under Way
358
Powerdriven Pilot Vessel With a Length of 19 8 m and More When Engaged on Pilotage Duty
359
Sailing Pilot Vessel When Engaged on Pilotage Duty and Under Way
360
Vessel at Least 12 19 Meters in Length Fishing Except Trawling Under Way
361
Vessel Engaged in Laying or Picking Up a Submarine Cable or Navigation Mark or a Vessel Engaged in Surveying or Underwater Operations when i...
362
Guard Ship
363
Location of Lights on a Warship
364
Signals in Passing Vessels With Dredging Gear
365
High Tide and Low Tide Signals in Port
366
Signals for Movement in Harbors and Roadsteads
367
Storm Signals
368
Signaling the Beginning of Anticipated Weather
370
Obstruction Markers in Channels Fairways and Recommended Courses
371
Cardinal System Marking Natural Navigational Dangers
372
Navigation Aids in Rivers Reservoirs and Canals
373
Navigation and Anchor Lights on River Craft
375
Flags of the Naval Code of Signals
376
Flags of the International Code of Signals
378
Representation on Nautical Charts of the Characteristics of the Lights of Navigational Aids for all Scales
380
Naval Flags of the USSR
381
Identification Marks of Aircraft of Certain Foreign Nations
386

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Страница 125 - ... points abaft the beam on the port side, and of such a character as to be visible at a distance of at least 2 miles.
Страница 130 - On the near approach of or to other vessels they shall have their side lights lighted ready for use and shall flash or show them at short intervals to indicate the direction in which they are heading; but the green light shall not be shown on the port side nor the red light on the starboard side. A pilot vessel of such a class as to be obliged to go alongside of a...
Страница 134 - Rule shall be used as follows — " (i) A power-driven vessel making way through the water shall sound at intervals of not more than 2 minutes a prolonged blast. " (ii) A power-driven vessel under way, but stopped and making no way through the water, shall sound at intervals of not more than 2 minutes two prolonged blasts, with an interval of about 1 second between them.
Страница 138 - Every vessel which is directed by these Rules to keep out of the way of another vessel shall, if the circumstances of the case admit, avoid crossing ahead of the other.
Страница 140 - I am altering my course to starboard." Two short blasts to mean "I am altering my course to port.
Страница 135 - Risk of collision can, when circumstances permit, be ascertained by carefully watching the compass bearing of an approaching vessel. If the bearing does not appreciably change, such risk should be deemed to exist.
Страница 129 - Small rowing boats, whether under oars or sail, shall only be required to have ready at hand an electric torch or a lighted lantern showing a white light, which shall be exhibited in sufficient time to prevent collision.
Страница 135 - 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.
Страница 123 - Rules specifying the carrying of lights and shapes, these provisions shall be followed as closely as circumstances permit. (b) The Rules concerning lights shall be complied with in all weathers from sunset to sunrise, and during such times no other lights shall be exhibited, except such lights as cannot be mistaken for the prescribed lights or impair their visibility or distinctive character, or interfere with the keeping of a proper look-out. (c) In the following Rules, except where the context...
Страница 126 - A vessel when towing, a vessel engaged in laying or in picking up a submarine cable or navigation mark, and a vessel under way which is unable to get out of the way of an approaching vessel through being not under command or unable to...

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