Oxford Latin Dictionary by P. G. W. Glare

By P. G. W. Glare

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When using the AIS in the ship-to-ship mode for anti- collision purposes, the following cautionary points should be borne in mind: 1. is an additional source for navigational information. AIS does not replace, but supports, navigational systems such as radar target-tracking and VTS; and 2. the use of AIS does not negate the responsibility of the OOW to comply, at all times, with the Collision Regulations. AIS The user should not rely on AIS as the sole information system, making use of all safety-relevant information available.

All I desire to say – and I desire to say it with all the emphasis at my Steering and sailing rules 13 command, supported, as I am in this respect by the advice which I have received from the Elder Brethren – is that in no circumstances can it be right for a vessel of the class of the Spirality to be left with only one man on deck–a man who had to do everything, control the ship, keep a look-out, and so forth–for a period which must, as I have said, have extended for the best part of ten minutes.

Number, location and movement of vessels detected In determining a safe speed the mariner must take account of the traffic situation in his vicinity. The greater the number of targets indicated on the radar display the more difficult it may be to determine risk of collision and to assess the effect of possible manœuvres, although some radar systems are capable of providing information of this kind. Vessels detected ahead, or fine on the bow, proceeding in the opposite direction, will obviously present a greater threat than vessels observed to be approaching from abaft the beam with a low closing speed.

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