Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea: Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Maritime Affairs of the Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries, House of Representatives, Eighty-second Congress, First Session on H.R. 3670, a Bill to Authorize the President to Proclaim Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea, May 9, 10, and 11, 1951
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Merchant Marine and Fisheries. Subcommittee on Maritime Affairs
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1951 - 92 páginas
Considers legislation authorizing President to adopt for U.S. usage recently revised International Rules for Preventing Collisions at Sea.
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accepted action addition Admiral O'NEILL adopted agreed agreement aircraft ALLEN amended American anchor answer apply approved authority AVERY bill blast Board carry CHAIRMAN changes Civil Aeronautics Coast Guard Colby collisions at sea committee Conference CONGRESS THE LIBRARY connection convention course delegation Department direction distance draft effect enacted exhibited existing feet fishing follows gentlemen give Government HARRISON hearings high seas inland International Regulations International Rules involved language least legislation less LIBRARY OF CONGRESS maritime matter mean miles navigation Navy Nelson operate points position possible prescribed President preventing collisions procedure proclaim promulgate proposed question reason reference regulations for preventing representatives respect revised sailing seaplane seen ships side signal situation sound specific statement statute steam substantial thing tion towing unanimity understand United United Kingdom vessel visible waters WEICHEL white light
Página 7 - ... unbroken light over an arc of the horizon of twenty points of the compass, so fixed as to throw the light ten points on each side of the vessel, viz., from right ahead to two points abaft the beam on either side, and of such a character as to be visible at a distance of at least five miles.
Página 23 - 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 that vessel's side-lights, shall be deemed to be an overtaking vessel...
Página 25 - 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.
Página 10 - By day she shall carry in a vertical line one over the other, not less than 6 feet apart, where they can best be seen, three shapes not less than 2 feet in diameter...
Página 23 - In narrow channels every steam vessel shall, when it is safe and practicable, keep to that side of the fairway or mid-channel which lies on the starboard side of such vessel.
Página 25 - Mayday« ; (f) the International Code Signal of distress indicated by NC; (g) a signal consisting of a square flag having above or below it a ball or anything resembling a ball...
Página 13 - 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.
Página 10 - ... in a vertical line one over the other, not less than 6 feet apart, and of such a character as to be visible all round the horizon at a distance of at least 2 miles...
Página 6 - In the following rules every steam vessel which is under sail and not under steam is to be considered a sailing vessel, and every vessel under steam, whether under sail or not, is to be considered a steam vessel. The words " steam vessel" shall include any vessel propelled by machinery. A vessel is
Página 25 - Nothing in these rules shall exonerate any vessel, or the owner or master or crew thereof, from the consequences of any neglect to carry lights or signals, or of any neglect to keep a proper lookout, or of the neglect of any precaution which may be required by the ordinary practice of seamen, or by the special circumstances of the case.