APPENDIX M-II/2A REFERENCE: TABLE II/2 FIRST MATE (FG) (CHIEF MATE

)
SUMMARY OF EXAMINATION (FUNCTION - WISE) FUNCTION: NAVIGATION AT MANAGEMENT LEVEL
PAPER NO. SUBJECT COMPETENCIES COVERED MODE OF EXAMINATION DURATION OF EXAM MAXIMUM MARKS PASS MARKS PHASE

1 2 3 4 5 6 7
PAPER NO.

Terrestrial and Celestial Navigation Meteorology Navigational Aids including Compasses Bridge Watchkeeping, Ship Handling & Emergencies Engineering knowledge, instruments & control systems Radar, ARPA & Navigation Simulator course Orals for navigation function after 1 to 6 above
SUBJECT

1 & 2.1 7 2.2 & 3 4, 5, 8 & 9 10 6

Written Written Written Written Written Modular Oral
MODE OF EXAMINATION

3 Hours 2 Hours 3 Hours 2 Hours 3 Hours 1 Week Course

200 100 200 100 200

140 50 100 60 100

I I II II II II

FUNCTION: CARGO HANDLING & STOWAGE AT MANAGEMENT LEVEL
COMPETENCIES COVERED DURATION OF EXAM MAXIMUM MARKS PASS MARKS PHASE

1 2
PAPER NO.

Cargo Handling and Stowage Orals for cargo function after 1 above
SUBJECT

11 & 12

Written Oral
MODE OF EXAMINATION

3 Hours

200

120

I I
PHASE

FUNCTION: CONTROLLING THE OPERATION OF THE SHIP & CARE FOR PERSONS ON BOARD AT THE MANAGEMENT LEVEL
COMPETENCIES COVERED DURATION OF EXAM MAXIMUM MARKS PASS MARKS

1 2 3 4 5 6

Ship safety, damage control & management of personnel Naval architecture paper I Naval architecture paper II Maritime legislation Medical care Orals for ship operation function after 1 to 5 above

15, 16 & 17 13.1.1 & 13.2.1 13.1.2 & 13.2.2 14 18

Written Written Written Written Modular

2 Hours 3 Hours 3 Hours 3 Hours 2 weeks course

100 200 200 200

50 100 100 100

I I II II II

Page 1 of 30

CHAPTER - 8, SUMMARY OF COURSES, TRAINING PROGRAMMES, EXAMINATION & ASSESSMENT Regulation: II/2 of STCW’95 & Section: A-II/2 of STCW Code Department: Nautical Level: Management Level Capacity: Chief Officer

FUNCTION: Navigation at Management Level NO. COMPETENCE ON-BOARD TRAINING (18 Months) In-service experience In-service experience In-service experience In-service experience In-service experience In-service experience POST-SEA TRAINING Topics (Duration in Hours) and Phase No. Miscellaneous (4) – I Coastal Navigation (20) – I Ocean Voyage (15) – I Terrestrial Navigation (24) – I Celestial Navigation (24) – I Great and Composite Circle (106) – I Electronic Navaids (2620) – II Magnetic Compass (255) – II Gyro Compass (105) – II Model Course (30) - M- II 0+30-Watchkeeping including COLREGS (35) – II 0 + 35 Model Course (3038) - M ----Lectures I + II Exercise I + II

TYPE OF ASSESSMENT Continued assessment and written examination Continued assessment and written examination Continued assessment and written examination Refer to IMO Model Course No. 2.02 for guidance Continued assessment and written examination IMO Model Course No. 1.09

1. 2.

Plan a voyage and conduct navigation Determine position and the accuracy of resultant position fix by any means Determine and allow for compass errors Co-ordinate search and rescue operations Establish watchkeeping arrangements and procedures Maintain safe navigation through the use of radar and ARPA and modern navigation information from navigation equipment and systems to assist command decision making. Maintain the safety of

13 + 0 19 + 2615 0 + 238

26 + 0 39 35 + 05 0 + 122

3.

4. 5. 6.

7.

In-service

Model Course- 1.27- (40 )- M

-

-

IMO Model Course No.
Page 2 of 30

NO.

COMPETENCE

7. 8 8.9 9.10 10. 11

navigation through the use of ECDIS and associated navigation systems to assist command decision making Forecast weather and oceanographic conditions Respond to navigational emergencies Manoeuvre and handle a ship in all conditions Operate remote controls of propulsion plant and engineering systems and services

ON-BOARD TRAINING (18 Months) experience

POST-SEA TRAINING Topics (Duration in Hours) and Phase No.
Lectures I + II Exercise I + II

TYPE OF ASSESSMENT 1.27 revised

In-service experience In-service experience In-service experience In-service experience

Meteorology (16) – I Oceanography (6) – I Weather Routeing (2) – I Tides (63) – I Contingency Plans (6) – II Protection in Emergency (9) – II Ship Handling and Manoeuvring (48) – II

30 27 + 0 0 + 15 0 + 48

--

Continued assessment and written examination Continued assessment and written examination Continued assessment and written examination Continued assessment and written examination

---

Engineering terms & Fuel consumption (6) – II Auxiliaries (12) – II Mariner Power Plants (2512)– II 0 + 6036 Auxiliaries (25) – II Engineering terms & Fuel consumption (5) – II Engine Room Watchkeeping (56) – II 62 59 + 207187

--

65 61 + 127

FUNCTION: NO.

Cargo handling and stowage at the management level ON-BOARD TRAINING (18 Months) In-service experience POST-SEA TRAINING Topics (Duration in Hours) and Phase No. Dry Cargoes (13) – I Cargo Handling Gear and Hatch Covers (9) – I Cargo Calculations (3618) – I Fumigation of Holds (2) – I Watchkeeping in Port (4) – I
Lectures I + II Exercise I + II

COMPETENCE

TYPE OF ASSESSMENT Continued assessment and written examination

11 12..

Plan and ensure safe loading, stowage, securing, care during the voyage & unloading of cargoes

40 31 + 0

24 15 + 0

Page 3 of 30

16 Control trim. 13.NO. 15 14. hatch covers and ballast tanks and take appropriate action ON-BOARD TRAINING (18 Months) In-service experience In-service experience POST-SEA TRAINING 4+0 Tanker Operations (1624) – I Dangerous Goods (2612) – I 0+0 TYPE OF ASSESSMENT Continued assessment and written examination Continued assessment and written examination 12. Ship Construction (31) – I & II Ship Stability and Stability in Damaged Condition (84) – I & II Introduction (1) – II Law of the sea (3) – II Safety (1612) – II Pollution (8) – II Passenger (64) – II Tonnage (1) – II MLC -2006Labour (126) – II Arrival documents and procedures (4) – II Collision (2) – II Assistance & Salvage (2) – II Limitations of Liability (1) – II Classification Societies (1) – II Cargo (5) – II General average and marine insurance (3) – II Certificates (1) – II Lectures I + II Carriage of dangerous cargoes 24 15 + 0 TYPE OF ASSESSMENT Exercise I + II NO. stability and stress Monitor and control compliance with legislative requirements and measures to ensure safety of life at sea and the protection of the marine environment 53 + 21 19 + 22 Continued assessment and written examination Continued assessment and written examination 0 + 6654 -- Page 4 of 30 . 14 42 36 + 0 82 71 + 0 FUNCTION: Controlling the operation of the ship and care for persons on board at the management level COMPETENCE ON-BOARD TRAINING (18 Months) In-service experience In-service experience POST-SEA TRAINING Topics (Duration in Hours) and Phase No. 13 COMPETENCE Assess reported defects and damage to cargo spaces.

2. 8 IMO Model Course No. 17. fire-fighting and other safety systems Develop emergency and damage control plans and handle emergency situations Organise and manage the crew Use of leadership and managerial skills Organise and manage the provision of medical on board 10 + 0 -- In-service experience In-service experience In-service experience Emergency situations (1312) – I 13 12 + 0 Personnel Management (10) – I Organisation of Staff (9) – I Training on Board Ships (12) – I -- Already covered under competence No.NO. 1.23 and IMO Model Course No.03 15. 18. 20. 1. Total Teaching hours for above mentioned course is 300 hours @ 30 hours per week = 10 weeks. Page 5 of 30 . 18.15 Continued assessment and written and oral examination Continued assessment and written and oral examination 31 + 0 0+9 -- Model Course (60) . 17 16. Covered in PSCRB Course Covered in AFF Course Additionally Safety and Security (10) – I Lectures I + II Exercise I + II TYPE OF ASSESSMENT IMO Model Course No. COMPETENCE ON-BOARD TRAINING (18 Months) In-service experience POST-SEA TRAINING Topics (Duration in Hours) and Phase No.M --107 75 + 8784 GRAND TOTAL -- 19 + 22 271 108 95 + 3429 251 205+ 294 PHASE I = 251 205+ 108 95 = 359 300 = 3 Months NOTES : 1. 2. Maintain safety and security of the ship's crew and passengers and the operational condition of lifesaving. 19. 1 week for Assessments (internal and final assessment).

1 week for Assessments (internal and final assessment). Grand Total: 12 weeks = 2 months and 3 weeks PHASE II = 294 271 + 34 29 = 328 300 = 3 Months NOTES : 1. 1 week to account for Public holidays and contingencies. 1 week to account for Public holidays and contingencies. Grand Total: 12 weeks = 2 months and 3 weeks Page 6 of 30 . 3.3. 2. Total Teaching hours for above mentioned course is 300 hours@ 30 hours per week = 10 weeks.

intercept and pole star.2 Ocean voyage: Ocean passages for the world. Positions. charts and nautical publications required for the voyage are enumerated and appropriate to the safe conduct of the voyage.3 Celestial navigation: Kepler’s laws of motion. Competence No.1.3 approved laboratory .1 Coastal Navigation: Position fixing by bearings and ranges. ex-meridian. charts.1 Terrestrial navigation: Ability to use appropriate charts. position through which it passes by using sun. Mercator. 2.1 approved in-service experience . Position determination by combination of two or more celestial observations.1 Voyage Planning and Navigation for all Conditions Methods of demonstrating competence Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: . moon. courses. composite sailing. twilights. nautical publications and ship particulars. correction of altitudes.. 1.2 Great-circle sailing: Initial & final course.1 Position Determination 2. distance.REFERENCE: TABLE II/2 FIRST MATE (FG) (CHIEF MATE) FUNCTION: NAVIGATION AT THE MANAGEMENT LEVEL Knowledge.1. distances and time calculations are correct within accepted accuracy standards for navigational equipment. long-by-chron. The reasons for the planned routes are supported by facts and statistical data obtained from relevant sources and publications. stars. Ccalculation of position line and. magnitude of stars. errors in position lines.1.1. Understanding & Proficiency / Course Covered Competence No. Mercator sailing. ability to choose best routes.2 approved simulator training. planning navigation and plotting courses taken into account restricted waters. All potential navigational hazards are accurately identified. routeing charts. Reporting procedures in accordance with guidelines and criteriageneral forprinciples for ship reporting systems and with VTS procedures. star identification and selection. planet and using following methods.area of extensive tidal effects. notices to mariners and other publications. 1: Plan a voyage and conduct navigation 1. and routeing in accordance with general provisions of ship’s routeing. ice. traffic separation schemes. vessel traffic service (VTS) areas. sailing directions. meteorological conditions.Meridian altitude. Criteria for evaluating competence The equipment.1. The primary method chosen for fixing the ship’s position is the most appropriate to the prevailing circumstances and conditions The fix obtained by celestial observations is within accepted accuracy levels The fix obtained by terrestrial observations is within accepted accuracy levels Page 7 of 30 1.1 approved in-service experience .2 approved simulator training. 2: Determine position and the accuracy of resultant position fix by any means 2. (No calculations Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: . determine positions in all conditions. 2. restricted visibility. position of vertex. where appropriate . where appropriate .3 approved laboratory equipment training Using: chart catalogues.

1 charts. nautical almanac. LRIT. incorrect application of chronometer error. sextant and a calculator . plotting sheets. methods of obtaining table of deviation. Satellite Navigation Systems and appropriate navigational nautical charts and publication Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: . and radar plotting 2. operation and main sources of errors in GPS.2. VDR.8 6 Course recorder and auto pilot – operation and precautions equipment training Using: . ability to determine and allow the errors of the magnetic compass.2 approved simulator training. parallel indexing.5 4 Radial steering (ROTI). and D.1 Magnetic Compass Error and Correction: Ship’s permanent magnetic field components P. approximate co-efficient A.3 approved laboratory equipment training Using: celestial observations. Loran. 2.) 2. SVDR. 3. Q. knowledge of the principle of magnetic compass. understanding of systems under the control of the Page 8 of 30 . C.1 approved in-service experience . B.2. sextant.E-Loran (when functional) 2.3 2 Satellite electronic position fixing systems: Global Positioning System: Principle.2 Gyro-compass Errors and Corrections: Principle of gyro compass as north seeking instrument.2. chronometer. where appropriate . The possible errors affecting the accuracy of the resulting position are stated and methods of minimising the effects of system errors on the resulting position are properly applied Competence No. 3: Determine and allow for compass errors The method and frequency of checks for errors of magnetic and gyro-compasses ensures accuracy of information 3. navigational nautical publications and navigational instruments (azimuth mirror.1 Terrestrial electronic position fixing systems: Decca Navigator system: Principle. operation & errors of Decca Navigator system.2. index error or dip.4 Integrated navigation systems: Concept and system of partial and total integration 2.2.2 charts.7 5 Echo sounders.2 Electronic Systems of Position Fixing 2.Loran-C system. 2. compass) and manufacturers’ materials .2.. sounding equipment. The fix obtained by the use of electronic navigational aids is within the accuracy standards of the systems in use.2 Loran-C system: Principle. compass correction. operation and errors of E. log. BWNAS. terrestrial The accuracy of the resulting fix is properly assessed.2. Decca. and R. constants µ and λ .2. terrestrial electronic position fixing Satellitesystems.6 Electronic chart display information systems (ECDIS) 2. GNSS (Galileo) 2.3 Other navigational aids: AIS. errors of gyro compass.2. GLONASS.shall be based on ambiguity of time or date.etc. Healing error of the compass. Principle and accuracy of differential GPS. speed logs : Sources of errors 2.3 radar.

3 Information which should be exchanged between the master and the pilot. radio communication equipment and other available facilities and one or more of the following: . The plan for co-ordinating search and rescue operations is in accordance with international guidelines and standards Radio communications are established and correct communication procedures are followed at all stages of the search and rescue operations Watchkeeping arrangements and procedures are established and maintained in compliance with international regulations and guidelines so as to ensure the safety of navigation. 5.1. charts.bearings and comparison between magnetic and gyro. effective bridge team work procedures.2 approved simulator training.. application and intent of COLREG 1972.2 approved simulator training where appropriate . efficiency of the watch.1 approved in-service experience .1. 5.3 approved laboratory equipment training Competence No. Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: . particulars of ships involved. 5: Establish watchkeeping arrangement and procedures 5.3 approved laboratory equipment training Using: relevant publications.1 Watchkeeping Arrangements and Procedures 5.1 Demonstrates A thorough knowledge of and ability to apply the procedures contained in the obtained from one or more IMO Merchant Ship Search and Rescue Manual (MERSAR) as replaced by the International of the following: Aeronautical and Maritime Search and Rescue Manual (IAMSAR) Manual . . knowledge of the operation and care of main types of gyro compass.1 approved in-service experience See the Manual for details.1 approved SAR training course .1 The content.2 approved simulator master gyro. 4: Co-ordinate search and rescue operations Examination and assessment of evidence 4. method of gyro error determination and allowing same. meteorological data. standards for gyro compasses.2 Ensuring the adequacy of a navigational watch: Factors deciding the composition of the watch on the bridge. where appropriate .1.compass Competence No. protection of the marine Page 9 of 30 .

3 Open Water Exercises in the Application of COLREG 1972.4 Ensuring the adequacy of an engineering watch: Communication between chief engineer and master. taking into account the limitations of the equipment and prevailing circumstances and conditions. 6. where appropriate Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from approved ARPA simulator training and one or more of the following: . 6: Maintain safe navigation through the use of Radar and ARPA and modern navigationinformation from navigation equipment and systems to assist command decision-making (Radar.4 Familiarisation with the modern navigational aids provided.5 Vessel Traffic Management System.5 Exercises in Navigation and Collision Avoidance in Confined and congested waters in clear visibility. and their evaluation & interpretation.1. where appropriate . 6. e-Loran. 6.8 Evaluation of navigational information derived from all sources including Radar and ARPA in order to make and implement command decisions for collision avoidance and for directing the safe navigation of the ship. GPS.9 The inter-relationship and optimum use of all navigational data available for conducting navigation: Feedback from navigational aids such as gyro and magnetic compasses. Assessment of evidence obtained from one of the Operational procedures for using ECDIS are established.3 approved laboratory equipment training Assessment of evidence obtained from approved radar simulator and ARPA simulator training.1. environment and safety of the ship and persons on board Information obtained from radar and ARPA navigation equipment and systems is correctly interpreted and analysed.6 Exercises in and near Traffic Separation Schemes.5.1 Familiarisation with the Simulator's "Own Ship" Characteristics. 7: Maintain the safety of navigation through the use of ECDIS and associated navigation systems to assist command decision making training. 6. course recorder. Action taken to avoid a close encounter or collision with another vessel is in accordance with the International Regulations for Preventing collisions at sea. ARPA and Navigation Simulator course) 6. navigational equipment and Controls. Competence No.2 approved simulator training. Decca Navigator. ShipVessel Reporting System. factors deciding the composition of watch. 5.7 Blind pilotage planning and techniques in above situations. Competency No. 6.2 Review of Basic Radar and Plotting: An application of system errors and through understanding of the operation aspects of Radar and ARPA. Page 10 of 30 . 6.1 approved in-service experience . echo-sounder. 6. speed log. 6.

7.2 approved training ship experience . licensing and updating of chart data and system software to conform to established procedures. surface current. charting of the current and main currents in the world oceans.2 Climatology: General distribution of surface temperature. 87. 87. accumulation of ice on following: .1.1 Meteorology 87.1 Management of operational procedures. geostrophic wind. 7.2. height & significance of waves.5 create and maintain route plan files in accordance with established procedures. isobars on the weather chart. period.4 create and maintain log files in accordance with established procedures. alarm settings and user responses.1. structure of weather bulletin & use of International code.1. relative humidity. characteristics of ocean currents. avoidance of storm centres and the dangerous quadrants.3 approved ECDIS simulator training applied. codes on synoptic charts. adiabatic changes. sea fog.2.Note: Training and assessment in the use of ECDIS is not required for those who serve exclusively on ships not fitted with ECDIS.2 Use ECDIS playback functionality for passage review. analysis of synoptic chart.3 Tropical revolving storms: Knowledge of the characteristic of tropical revolving storms and various weather systems.3 Ice on the sea: Different types of ice.2 Waves: Speed. diurnal variation of pressure. 87: Forecast weather and oceanographic conditions 87.1 approved in-service experience .1 manage procurement.1. and monitored Actions taken to minimize risk to safety of navigation Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: .1.3 create and maintain system configuration and backup files. icebergs.2. including 7.2 Oceanography 87. 87. occlusion on a synoptic chart.1. 87. difference between waves and swell. system files and data.2 approved laboratory equipment training The likely weather conditions predicted for a determined period are based on all available information Actions taken to maintain safety of navigation and to minimise any risk to safety of the ship Reasons for intended action are backed by statistical data and observations of the actual weather conditions Page 11 of 30 .1. This limitation shall be reflected in the endorsement issued to the seafarer concerned Electronic chart display information systems (ECDIS) 7.1 The atmosphere: Diurnal variation of temperature. pattern of clouds. 7. route planning and review of system functions Competence No. lapse rate.6 use ECDIS log-book and track history functions for inspection of system functions. gradient and cyclostrophic winds.1.1 Ocean currents: Causes of ocean currents. including the ability to update ECDIS system version in accordance with vendor’s product development 7. 87. length.1. information received by weather fax.4 Weather forecasting: Cold and warm front. limits of icebergs.2 system and information updating. 7. 87.1 approved in-service experience .1. 7.

composition of emergency team. abandoning ship.1 Contingency Plans for Response to Emergencies: Muster list.7 Use of auxiliary steering. precautions to be taken and procedure to be obtained while beaching.2 Measures which should be taken in emergencies for the protection and safety of the ship. continuous watch on damaged area and temporary repairs.2.ships.5 Means of limiting damage and salving the ship following a fire or explosion: Cooling of compartment boundaries.2. weather routeing services available to shipping. drawing of plans to deal with heavy weather damage.2.4 Calculation of tides for standard and secondary ports and use of harmonic constant method of tidal prediction 87. 98. current and tidal stream atlases.6 Procedure for abandoning ship: Distress call transmission until acknowledgement. passengers and crew 98. salving own ship. 98. fire in specific areas. bilging & flooding. assignment of duties to personnel. spillage of noxious substances. in-service experience and practical drills in emergency procedures The type and scale of any problem is promptly identified and decisions and actions minimise the effects of any malfunction of the ship’s systems Communications are effective and comply with established procedures Decisions and actions maximise safety of persons on board Page 12 of 30 . wind and ice to select an optimum route. 87. 98. use of wave charts to select the best route. discharge of harmful substances. 98: Respond to navigational emergencies 98. stranding. refloating by stranded ship with & without assistance.2. measures to limit damage. launching of boats and liferafts in heavy weather. 98. inspection for damage. precautions for the protection and the safety of passengers in emergency situations. 98.3 Actions to be taken following a collision: Duties of Master if collision is imminent and following a collision or impairment of the water tight integrity of the hull.5 Use of all appropriate navigational nautical publications on tides and currents: Routeing charts.1 Precautions to be taken when beaching a vessel – Circumstances in which the vessel is to be beached. 87. Competence No.3 Weather Routeing: Information of current.2. 98.2. 98.2.2 Actions to be taken on stranding: Actions to be taken if stranding is imminent and after stranding. use of distress signal to attract attention. log book entries. tide tables. excessive listing. assessment of damage control.4 Precautions for the protection and safety of passengers in emergency situations: Duties of some crew members to assist and muster passengers. emergency steering gear and the rigging and use of jury steering Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from practical instruction. distress or urgency signal. piracy & armed robbery and collision.

swinging circle. procedure of anchoring with one or two anchors in limited anchorages. Tide. 9. Emergency Towing Arrangements. 98.2.Change over bridge control to local control in the steering gear compartment. 109. selection of rescue boats. towing speed. with or without Tugs' assistance: Effect of wind.6 Dry-docking: Information required by dry dock authorities. 109. a full assessment is made of possible effects of shallow and restricted waters. preparation for picking up the pilot.8 Arrangements for towing and being taken in tow: Permission from owners for towing. Lighterage preparations for both vessels. having regard to the Effects of Current.3 approved manned scale ship model. 98. method of securing the rudder in the event of a broken rudder stock. effect of current and wind on helm response. standard emergency steering procedures. 98.2 approved simulator training. with due regard to Weather. readiness of anchors for letting go.2. 109: Manoeuvre and handle a ship in all conditions 910. ice.12 Actions to be taken in case of ship threatened by pirates or armed robbers.10 Man-overboard procedures: Recovering a person from the sea in heavy weather. 109. proper communication from the bridge. tidal conditions.. clearing foul hawse/anchor. turning radius. dragging anchor.2. early communication with the vessel being towed. where appropriate . current on handling of the ship while berthing and unberthing with or without tugs. understanding of headreach and stopping distance of the vessel while picking up pilot. jury steering arrangement. action to take when a person is reported missing at sea. passing ships and own ship’s bow and stern wave so that the ship can be safely manoeuvred under various conditions of loading and weather Page 13 of 30 .2. factors involved in determining the length of anchor cable.5 Lighterage at Sea: Ship to ship transfer guide. where appropriate All decisions concerning berthing and anchoring are based on a proper assessment of the ship’s manoeuvring and engine characteristics and the forces to be expected while berthed alongside or lying at anchor While under way. banks.2. 98. use of bilge blocks.11 Actions which can be taken when emergencies arise in port (at berth or at anchor). 109. Estuaries. use of oil in rough weather. procedure for towing in good and rough weather conditions.arrangements . ship-tug interaction. 109.4 Anchoring Distance: Choice of anchorage. precautions before flooding the dock.1 approved in-service experience .1 Manoeuvring when Approaching a Pilot Vessel or Station. making a lee for the pilot boat.7 Management and Handling of Ships in Heavy Weather and the use of Oil: Assisting a Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: .2 Handling a Ship in Rivers. 109. slow response by the steering at reduced speeds.. Wind and Restricted Water on the Response to the Helm and Stopping Distance: Shallow water effect. Current and Tide. contact with the pilot. method of separating on completion of transfer operations. squatting. Headreach and Stopping Distance: Preparation of passage plan. direction and strength of current. increased directional stability. breast shores. critical condition. stern trim. ship plans. Competence No.3 Berthing and Un-berthing under Various Conditions of Wind.9 Rescue of persons from a vessel in distress or from a wreck: Waiting for daylight.

2 approved simulator displacement and speed of a ship and relationship between them.2. Turning circle in shallow water at various speeds.1 approved in-service thrust. and nearTraffic Separation Schemes and in vessel traffic service (VTS) areas. work. fuel economy training. exhaust-gas heat exchangers. energy. indicated power. effect of wind on the behaviour of the ship. efficiency of a machine. 109.8 Determining Manoeuvring and Propulsion Characteristics of Major Types of Ships.2.1. and Manoeuvring in.1 Marine Engineering Terms and Fuel Consumption: of the following: 11. 109.11 Importance of navigating at reduced speed to avoid damage to other ships/structures in restricted waters caused by own ship’s bow wave and stern wave 109. lessening drift and use of oil.2 Fuel consumption: Admiralty coefficient.1. heat and their units. measures to be taken when navigating in or near ice. trials of steering ability. auxiliary machinery and equipment is operated in accordance with technical specifications and within safe operating limits at all times Page 14 of 30 . priming.3 Pumps and pumping systems: Different types of pumps and its uses.2 Distillation and fresh-water systems: Operation of a flash evaporator. with special reference to Stopping Distances and Turning Circles at Various Draughts and Speeds: Sea-triail turning circle. shaft power. precautions in entering ice. precautions to be taken before onset of heavy weather.12 Precautions in manoeuvring the ship to be able to launch rescue boats in bad weather Competence No. 109. towing operations. means of keeping an unmanageable ship out of trough of the sea. propeller power and .1 Marine engineering terms: Mass. handling vessels with inadequate stability. domestic water system. experience 11. stress and strain. 110: Operate remote controls of propulsion plant and engineering systems Examination and and services assessment of evidence obtained from one or more 11.1 Auxiliary boilers: Water tube and fire tube boilers. power.10 The Use of.. 11. ice sterns. . 109. reverse osmosis. fuel coefficient. ice accommodation on board. 11.2 Auxiliaries : 11.2.9 Practical Measures to be Taken when Navigating in Ice or Conditions of Ice Accumulation on Board: Sources of information on ice condition. where appropriate 11. force. pooping. typical bilge and Plant.ship or air craft in distress. broaching-to. fuel consumption.

6 Refrigeration.2.2.ballast system for a dry cargo ship.1 Auxiliary boilers: Water tube and fire tube boilers. 11. C.5 Generators. aft mooring winch.2 Steam turbine systems: Steam turbine and its gearing.13.2. 11. features of water tube boiler.2. working of an impulse turbine. use of circuit rackets & breakers. slip and efficiency of a propeller.13.2. pitch. ventilation system for accommodation and ship holds. use of circuit rackets & breakers. IMO requirements for steering gears. 110.2. priming.8 Sewage treatment plants: Operation of chemical and biological sewage treatment plants and regulations regarding discharge.2. 110. vapourcompression cycle refrigeration plant.2 Auxiliaries : 10. typical bilge and ballast system for a dry cargo ship. 10. IMO requirements for steering gears. forward windlass.13. reverse osmosis. heating of oil. 10. A. Page 15 of 30 .2. distribution systems.7 Stabilisers: Construction and operation of fin and flume stabiliser. domestic water system. 10. calculation of ship’s speed.2.9 Oily-water Separators and oil filtering equipment: Proactive measures to prevent pollution of marine environment. 11.4 Bridge control: Bridge control system.1 Diesel engines: Types of diesel engines. and D.3 Pumps and pumping systems: Different types of pumps and its uses. alternators and electrical distribution: Operation of an alternator. hydraulic accumulator. 10. 110. alternators and electrical distribution: Operation of an alternator.1 3 Marine Power Plants : 110. air conditioning plant. 11.3 Propeller and propeller shaft: Sketch of a propeller. air-conditioning and ventilation: Properties of a refrigerant.4 Steering gears: Different types of steering gears.13. IMO requirement for testing steering gears 11.2. IMO requirement for testing steering gears 10. C. 110.5 Generators. 11. bridge control of controllable pitch propeller. indicators and alarms. exhaust-gas heat exchangers. 11.10 Incinerators: functioning of a waste incinerator. distribution systems.11 Deck machinery: Cargo winches.12 Hydraulic systems: Ram & rotary-vane actuators.2. lateral thrusters.2. 11. 11. C. and D.2 Distillation and fresh-water systems: Operation of a flash evaporator.2.4 Steering gears: Different types of steering gears. operation procedures. C.2. A.

1 approved in-service experience . care during the voyage and unloading of cargoes 121. forward windlass. propeller power and thrust.9 Oily-water Separators and oil filtering equipment 10.2 Loading. stability information. work. fuel coefficient.2 Arrangements necessary to ensure a safe engineering watch is maintained when carrying dangerous cargo FUNCTION: CARGO HANDLING AND STOWAGE AT THE MANAGEMENT LEVEL Knowledge. 10. 10. Understanding & Proficiency / Course Covered Competence No. 10. energy. 10. 10. displacement and speed of a ship and relationship between them.2.12 Hydraulic systems: Ram & rotary-vane actuators. fuel consumption.2 Fuel consumption: Admiralty coefficient.1 Arrangements necessary for appropriate and effective engineering watches to be maintained for the purpose of safety under normal circumstances and UMS operations. rigging of an heavy Methods of demonstrating competence Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: . stress and strain. securing. 121: Plan and ensure safe loading.7 Stabilisers: Construction and operation of fin and flume stabiliser.3 Marine Engineering Terms and Fuel Consumption: 10. where Criteria for evaluating competence The frequency and extent of cargo condition monitoring is appropriate to its nature and prevailing conditions Unacceptable or unforeseen variations in the condition or specification of the cargo is Page 16 of 30 . 110.4 Engine room watchkeeping 110. stowage and discharge of heavy weights: Load density. power.3.3. ventilation system for accommodation and ship holds.1.1 Dry Cargoes: 121.2. 10. 10.2.2.2. stowage. force.2 approved simulator training.2. vapourcompression cycle refrigeration plant.1.6 Refrigeration.10.4. efficiency of a machine. air conditioning plant. aft mooring winch. requirements when loading timber. 110. heat and their units. fuel economy. shaft power.8 Sewage treatment plants: Operation of chemical and biological sewage treatment plants and relations regarding discharge.2.1 Marine engineering terms: Mass. hydraulic accumulator. indicated power. air-conditioning and ventilation: Properties of a refrigerant.1 Timber deck cargoes: Code of safe practice for ships carrying timber deck cargoes.4.11 Deck machinery: Cargo winches. heating of oil. action if cargo is lost overboard. 1112.10 Incinerators: functioning of a waste incinerator.

precautions while loading a heavy weight.1.2. 1112.1.1 approved in-service experience . trim and Evaluations are based on accepted principles. Cargo Securing Manual. 13: Assess reported defects and damage to cargo spaces.3 Keeping a Watch in Port 1112. authorised person. 13.2 approved simulator training. 1112. The use of vector diagrams to calculate stresses on cargo gear: Stress of a single slewing derrick. container lashing materials for securing containers.3 Procedures for receiving. types and marking of containers. Live Stock Carriers.1 Arrangements necessary for appropriate and effective deck watches to be maintained for the purpose of safety under normal circumstances Competence No.1 Knowledge of the limitations on strength of the vital constructional parts of a standard bulk carrier and ability to interpret given figures for bending moments and shear forces. well-founded arguments and correctly carried out.4 Care of cargo during carriage: Crushing. loose gear. taking into consideration the safety of the ship and the prevailing conditions Page 17 of 30 . thorough examination of cargo gear.2. marking beams and portable hatch covers.1. appropriate Using: stability.3 Maintenance of hatch covers: Side cleats and cross-joint wedge mechanism. where appropriate using stability. 1112.2.lift derrick.1 Requirements applicable to cargo-handling gear: Competent person. diagrams and stress-calculating equipment promptly recognised and remedial action is immediately taken and designed to safeguard the safety of the ship and those on board Cargo operations are planned and executed in accordance with established procedures and legislative requirements Stowage and securing of cargoes ensures that stability and stress conditions remain within safe limits at all times during the voyage Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: . note of protest. Reefer ships and Ro-Ro Ships: General outline. rigging of a Stuelken derrick. trim and stress tables. Container Code. 1112.6 Car Carriers. hatch covers and ballast tanks and take appropriate action: 13. annealing of loose gear. tally sheets.1.2 Cargo-handling Gear and Hatch Covers : 1112. tightness and hose testing before loading. 1112. chafing. 1112. ventilation of cargo. anti-heeling tanks.2 Ability to explain how to avoid the detrimental effects on bulk carriers of corrosion. national laws for cargo operations.2 Maintenance of cargo gear: Inspection of cargo gear. mate’s receipts. Code of safe practice for cargo stowage and securing. torsional stresses. maintenance of cargo gear. parties to whom cargoes should be delivered.3. fatigue and inadequate cargo handling. The decisions taken are acceptable. precautions when working cargo with these typetypes of ships. 1112. 1112.5 Container Carriers: Construction. tallying and delivering cargo: Special cargoes. Bay plans and stack weight. union purchase rig.

main hazards with the shipment of bulk solids. COW.3 approved specialist training Planned distribution of cargo based on reliable information and is in accordance with established guidelines and legislative requirements Information on dangers. slop tank. IMO conventions covering the carriage of chemicals in bulk. 1214. LPG. Hazardous and Harmful Cargoes: 1214.2.1. 1214. precautions when working with dangerous goods.2.3 Grain Cargoes: SOLAS Ch.2. VII.1. sour crude. precautions to be taken. stress tables.1 approved in-service experience .2 Solid bulk cargoes: IMSBC code IMO code of safe practice for solid bulk cargoes. 1214: Carriage of dangerous cargoes 1214.3 Oil tanker operations and related pollution-prevention regulations: Segregated ballast. rules regarding chemical tankers. Annex II of MARPOL 73/78.1 Dangerous. LNG. certificate of fitness. 1214. IMO grain code.1 Dangerous goods in packages: SOLAS Ch.5 Tank cleaning and control of pollution in chemical tankers: Phases in tank cleaning operations.1.2.3 Methods and Safeguards when Fumigating Holds: Reasons for the control of pest.2 Contents and application of the International Safety Guide for Oil Tankers and Terminals (ISGOTT) 1214.2. cycle of a tank washing system. spiked crude. IMDG code.2 Outline knowledge of Tanker Operations : 1214. dirty ballast. crude oil. Reid vapour pressure. hazards and special requirements is recorded in a format suitable for easy reference in the event of an incident Page 18 of 30 .1. port authority inspections before loading dangerous goods. BCH and IBC codes. upper flammable and lower flammable limit.7 Cargo operations in gas tankers: Information needed before loading. refined products. clean ballast. dangerous cargo manifest.1 Terms and definitions: General knowledge of tankers and tanker operation. LEG and chemical gases. diagrams and stress-calculating equipment Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: . use of fixed or portable tank washing machines. securing free grain surface in partly failed compartment.4 Chemical tankers: dedicated or parcel trades. use of slop tanks. 1214. where appropriate .Competence No. IGC code. various cargo operations.2. hazards with cargo operation with gas tankers.. 1214.2 approved simulator training.2. 1214. cleaning and gas freeing tanks. Bulk carrier loading and unloading (BLU) code.4 Arrangements necessary to ensure a safe deck watch is maintained when carrying hazardous cargo 1214. inert gas system. VII of SOLAS. VI. 1214. grain loading stability booklet.6 Gas tankers: Ch. 1214. loading and discharging operations on a tanker. 1214.

1 approved in-service experience . electric arc welding. chain and intermittent welding.1 Draft Survey and related Calculations. Surveys and certification including Harmonised Ship Surveys and Enhanced Surveys. 1214.2 approved training ship experience .3 approved simulator training. types of corrosion. cleaning preparation and painting of the hull in dry dock. Understanding & Proficiency / Course Covered Competence No. precautionsand precautions when the vessel is fumigated.4 Cargo Calculations: 1214. including automatic data-based (ADB) equipment. categories of watertight doors. 1214. Surveys. butt. certification & dry-docking: Frequency of classification society surveys. Condition Assessment Scheme and Condition Assessment Programme. structure of paints. 1315: Control trim.2 Page 19 of 30 . TIG and MIG. weather tight. rules regarding water-tight doors.International health regulations. lap and fillet welds. preparing a surface for painting. tests of welds. cathodic protection. Watertight and weather-tight doors: Water tight and weather tight doors.2 Cargo Calculations: Use of ASTM tables for calculating cargo in a tank. excluding mixture/blend of cargoes.4. and knowledge of loading cargoes and ballasting in order to keep hull stress within acceptable limits FUNCTION: CONTROLLING THE OPERATION OF THE SHIP AND CARE FOR PERSONS ON BOARD AT THE MANAGEMENT LEVEL Knowledge. Corrosion and its prevention: meaning of corrosion. weld faults.4. Bulkheads: Transverse bulkheads and racking stresses. margin line. rule regarding penetration of collision bulkhead. where appropriate - 1315.1.1. galvanic actions. testing of bulkheads for tightness. items to examine in dry dock. stability and stress Ship Construction: 1315. 14.5 Use of stability and trim diagrams and stress-calculating equipment.1 Welding: Down hand vertical and overhead welding. Methods of demonstrating Criteria for evaluating competence competence Examination and Stability and stress conditions assessment of evidence are maintained within safe obtained from one or more limits at all times of the following: .

1 Ship building materials: Use of steel and aluminium in shipbuilding.Dry-docking and grounding: Virtual loss of GM due to dry docking and grounding. Stability at moderate and large angles of heel: GZ = GM sin θ for angles of heel uptoup to 10°. calculation of residual GM and draft. Ship yard practice: General layout of a ship yard and co-operation between departments Understands brief outline of . grades of steel.e of gravity.2.3 passenger ships subdivision . volumes and centroids. Stability : .Simplified stability data: Stability information supplied in simplified form.Calculation of free Surface effect . forward aft and mid-ship. BM = I/V. Approximate GM by means of rolling period tests Page 20 of 30 . properties of steel.Effects of density: TPC. LCB and relationship with trim. thrust due to liquid pressure.- 1315.2 tonnage convention . 1315.2 - Moments of inertia calculations.1 loadline convention . liquid pressure and centre of pressure. DWA calculations .4 fire integrity of ships Midship section of ships and outline of constructional features of different types of ships. correction of draughts.Approximate calculation of areas and volumes: Simpsons’s rule to calculate areas. loading a mass to keep the aft draught constant.Intact stability requirements for carriage of the grain .2.2 1315. use of diagrams of dead weight moment. FWA. GZ = (GM + ½ BM tan2 θ ) sin θ . trimming moment. . KM = KB + BM. . .Dynamical stability: Definition of dynamical stability and calculation of same. loading a given mass to produce a required trim. .Trim and list: LCG. theorem of parallel axis.

calculation of the reduction of MCTC. permissible length of compartment. Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: .4 Convention for the suppression of unlawful act against the Safety of Maritime Navigation 1988 as amended 1416. 1966 (LL 1966).3.5 ITU Radio Regulations Page 21 of 30 .3 Safety: Outline knowledge of the following safety conventions: 1416. 1978 (STCW) as amended 1416. effect of bilging due to flooding of mid-ship compartments. Recommendation on intact stability for passenger and cargo ships: Precautions against capsizing. bending moments and torsional stresses.3. Protection and preservation of the marine environment. draws a diagram of shear force and bending moment. bending moments and torsional stress: Meaning of shear force. Exclusive economic zone and continental shelf. Shear force. type A. 1416.1 International Convention on Load Lines. given the dimension of bilged space. 1416. Effect of flooding on transverse stability: Virtual loss of GM due to flooding. and Watchkeeping for Seafarers.2 International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea. anti-rolling tanks and stabiliser fins to reduce the amplitude of rolling. diagram of shear force and bending moments. Territorial sea and the contiguous zone.1 Introduction to Maritime Law 1416. Effect of flooding on trim: Calculation of movement of centre of rotation. factor of sub division. Flooding of compartments: Margin line.- - - - Inclining test: Procedure of carrying out inclining test and calculation of KG.3 International Convention on Standards of Training. where appropriate Procedures for monitoring operations and maintenance comply with legislative requirements Potential non-compliance is promptly and fully identified Planned renewal and extension of certificates ensures continued validity of surveyed items and equipment Competence No.2 Law of the Sea: Conventions on the law of the sea. recommended criteria for passenger and cargo ship.2 approved training ship experience . 1974 as amended (SOLAS) 1416. floodable length. Rolling of ships: Effect of GM on rolling. permeability of cargo.3. function of bilge keels.3 approved simulator training. stability information.1 approved in-service experience . as amended 1416. permeability of a space. type B ships. calculates the draft in damaged condition.3.3. 14:16 Monitor and control compliance with legislative requirements and measures to ensure safety of life at sea and protection of the marine environment. IMO wind criteria. effect of draught and displacement on rolling. High seas. International straits.

1973 1416.8 Reporting of incidents: need for prompt reporting. Seafarer compensation for the ship’s Loss or Foundering. Welfare & Social Security Protection: Medical Care onboard ship and Ashore. Response & Co-operation Convention (OPRC) 1416. proper communication during oil operations. Manning Levels. Recreational Facilities. 1416.3 Athens Convention relating to the Carriage of Passengers and their Luggage by Sea 1416. IOPP certificate. Wages. 1973.6 Precautions. 1416. b) Conditions of Employment: Seafarers Employment Agreements. medical certificates.1 International Convention On Tonnage Measurement of Ships.4. 1416.3 Intervention convention. Medical Care.6. 1416. Entitlement to Leave. Food and Catering d) Health Protection.5.5. Social Security e) Compliance and Enforcement Page 22 of 30 . 1416.4.4. Repatriation.4. 1416.4 Pollution: Outline knowledge of the following pollution conventions and their amendments: 1416.4. Career and Skill Development and Opportunities for Seafarers’ Employment c) Accommodation. Health & Safety Protection and Accident Prevention. recruitment and placement.5 Passengers 1416. training and qualification. 1416. 1416.6 Tonnage 1416.4 Civil Liability convention (CLC) and Fund Convention. which should be taken by the master to prevent operational pollution: Use of oil record book.4. Access to Shore-based Welfare Facilities. meaning of probability of discharge 1416.1 International Convention for the Prevention of Pollution from Ships.1 Special Trade Passenger Ships Agreement. 1969 as amended.2 London Dumping Convention (LDC).5 Oil Pollution Preparedness.4. Hours of Work and Hours of Rest. Ship-owners’ Liability.4.7 ILO Maritime Labour Conventions (MLC)-2006 and Recommendations (ILO): Outline knowledge of the following labour conventions as amended: a) Minimum requirements for seafarers to work on ships: minimum age.5.7 Precautions which should be taken by the master to prevent accidental pollution: Routine checking and maintenance of equipment.1416.2 Protocol and Rules on Space Requirements for Special Trade Passenger Ships.

7.7.2 Convention on Facilitation of International Maritime Traffic.2 Wages.7. Certification of ship’s' Cooks and Able Seamen.13 Application of the Principles of the Right to Organise and to Bargain Collectively 1416.8. Detentions. Vacation Holidays with pay for Seafarers. (FAL 1965) 1416. Inspection and Enforcement. Seamen's Articles of Agreement.7. Injury or Death of Seamen 14.1 International Health Regulations (IHR) 1416.6 Prevention of Occupational Accidents to Seafarers 14. 14.9. Hours of Work on board Ship and Manning.7 Medical Examination of Seafarers 14.7.9 Liability of the shipowner in Case of Sickness. Maritime Labour Certificate and Declaration of Maritime Labour Compliance. Minimum Requirements of Professional Capacity for Masters and Officers on board Merchant Ships. 1976 (No. Detailed Inspection.11 Social Security for Seafarers 14. and Relating to Penal Jurisdiction in Matters of Collision or Page 23 of 30 .10 Sickness Insurance for Seamen 14. Annual Leave with Pay for Seafarers.7. Authorization of Recognised Organizations.12 Seafarers' Welfare at Sea and in Port 14. 147). On-shore Seafarer Complaint Handling Procedures iii) Labour-supplying Responsibilities: Recruitment and Placement services.i) Flag State Responsibilities: General Principles.8.3 Food and Catering for Crews on Board Ship 14. On-board Complaint Procedures.1 International Convention for the Unification of Certain Rules of Law with respect to Collision between Vessels.7.8.8 Arrival Documents and Procedures as amended: 1416.7. Vocational Training of Seafarers. Minimum Age for the Admission of Employment at Sea and of young persons as Trimmers or Stokers.4 Crew Accommodation on Board Ship 14.1 Minimum Standards for Merchant Ships. Repatriation of Seafarers.7. 1926.5 Contents of Medicine Chests on Board Ship & Medical Advice by Radio to Ships at Sea 14.7. Social security provisions 14.7. 14. Marine Casualties ii) Port State Responsibilities: Inspections in Port.8 Health Protection and Medical Care for Seafarers 14.7.9 Collision 1416.3 Noting protests 1416.7.

2 Organisation of fire and abandon ship drills 1517.11 14.other Incidents of Navigation 16.1 International Convention for the Unification of Certain Rules of Law relating to Bills of Lading (Hague-Visby Rules) 1416.2 Charter-parties 14.14.2 Lloyd's Standard Form of Salvage Agreement (LOF) 16.11 Convention on Limitation of Liability for Maritime Claims 16.13.12 Classification Societies 1416.13.10.14. fire-fighting and other safety systems 1517.3 Maintenance of operational condition of life-saving.10.14 General Average and Marine Insurance 1416.1 The York-Antwerp Rules 1416.16 National Maritime Legislation: 1416.10 Assistance and Salvage 16.2 Marine insurance 1416.16.1 14.1 General provisions of Merchant Shipping Act and brief outline of Rules made thereunder Competence No.16.16.1 Overview of all classification society rules 14. fire fighting and other safety systems 1517.13 Cargo 1416.1 International Salvage Convention 16.12. collision or Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from practical instruction and approved in-service training and experience Procedures for monitoring firedetection and safety systems ensure that all alarms are detected promptly and acted upon in accordance with established emergency procedures Page 24 of 30 .4 Actions to be taken to protect and safeguard all persons on board in emergencies 1517.1 A thorough knowledge of life-saving appliance regulations (International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea) . explosion.10.2 14.10 14.LSA Code 1517.5 Actions to limit damage and salve the ship following a fire.10.15 Certificates and Documents required to be Carried by International Conventions and Agreements 1416. 1517: Maintain safety and security of the ships crew and passengers and the operational condition of life-saving.

Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from approved in-service training and experience Emergency procedures are in accordance with the established plans for emergency situations Assessment of evidence obtained from one or more of the following: .4 time and resource constraints 19.3. Competence No. code of safe working practises.1 Knowledge of shipboard personnel management and training 19.1 Emergency situations 1618. Planned maintenance. 6 Safety and Security of the ships crew and passengers: Safety committee. and prioritization of resources.1. detection and extinction: Fire prevention procedures.3.1 planning and co-ordination 19.2 approved in-service experience . fighting fire on different types of ship. structure of paints and painting areas.2 A knowledge of related international maritime conventions and recommendations.1 Demonstrates the knowledge of preparation of contingency plans for response to emergencies: Drawing plans to deal with emergencies.5 prioritization 19. different types of fires and fire fighting equipment to be used. 1517. life saving appliances and instructions to use it.1. assignment.3 approved simulator training The crew are allocated duties and informed of expected standards of work and behaviour in a manner appropriate to the individuals concerned Training objectives and activities are based on assessment of current competence and capabilities and operational requirements Operations are demonstrated to Page 25 of 30 .2 Understands ship construction with regards to damage control 1618.3 Explains methods and aids for fire prevention. 1618. care and maintenance of rope wires.4 Knowledge and ability to apply effective resource management 19.2 personnel assignment 19.3 Ability to apply task and workload management.1. maintenance of safety equipment. actions taken.3.1 allocation. Reporting of accidents. legal aspects and seamanship practises.3.1 approved training . 1618.4 Understands functions and use of life saving appliances: Different types of emergencies.grounding 1517. Competence No. 1618: Develop emergency & damage control plans & handle emergency situations 1618. including 19. maintenance of cargo handling equipment. 19: Use of leadership and managerial skills 19.7 Ship maintenance and repairs: Corrosion prevention. dock safety regulation. and national legislation 19.4.1.

4 assertiveness and leadership.5 Conditions of employment: Conditions for service & items detailed in the service contract Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from approved inservice training and experience be in accordance with applicable rules Operations are planned and resources are allocated as needed in correct priority to perform necessary tasks Communication is clearly and unambiguously given and received Effective leadership behaviours are demonstrated Necessary team member(s) share accurate understanding of current and predicted vessel and operational status and external environment Decisions are most effective for the situation Operations are demonstrated to be effective and in accordance with applicable rules The crew are allocated duties and informed of expected standards of work and behaviour in a manner appropriate to the individuals concerned Training objectives and activities are based on an assessment of current competence and capabilities and operational requirements Page 26 of 30 . factors to prove fitness for the rank. 19. 17.4 Group behaviour: Factors affecting group behaviour.1. 19.1 situation and risk assessment. implementation.2 Staff attitudes: Reasons why people work.5 Knowledge and ability to apply decision-making techniques 19.4.1. and oversight of standard operating procedures Competence No.1.1. 17.2 identify and generate options. including motivation. 19.4.5 obtaining and maintaining situation awareness 19.3 selecting course of action.2 effective communication on board and ashore.3 Exercise of authority: Why a person must make his own authority.3 decisions reflect consideration of team experiences.19. 19.1 Personnel Management : 17.4.5. 17: Organise and manage the crew 17.5. discipline.4 evaluation of outcome effectiveness 19. 17.1.5. 19.6 Development.5.1 Principles of controlling subordinates and maintaining good relationships: General principles to be followed for maintaining good relationship staff welfare. 19.4. 17.

: 18 20 Organise and manage the provision of medical care on board Medical care course Examination and assessment of evidence obtained from approved training course.4 Training in ship operations: Management meetings to train officers and crew in the deck department.2. demonstration of all life saving and fire fighting appliances 17. preparation and display of muster list.3. 17. emergency bilge pump.3. 17.3.5 Training in maintenance 17.5 Organising for staff duties: Watchkeeping and security duties while at sea and in port.1 Training methods: Purpose of on board training.3.2.2. 17.3. best methods of survival.2.7 Ship's records: Records and certificates to kept on board and maintained in good order. 17. remote shutoff valves and remote stop switches.2. 17. engine room. Action taken and procedures followed correctly apply and make full use of advice available. safety meetings. 17. radio room.6 Organising for maintenance: Preparation of checklist and work schedules including safety deck.6 Training in ISM Code. 17.2 Analysis of work: Various factors affecting the analysis of work. 17.2 Training in safety: Use of life saving appliances.4 Organising for safety and emergencies: Appointment of safety officer and fire officer. 17.3 Allocation of staff: Master’s responsibility for allocation of staff duties.2. 17. catering. STCW Convention and Port State Control Competence No.9 Meeting techniques: Different ways of performing meetings. 17.2 Organisation of Staff : 17.2. engine department and catering department ship operations.8 Organising communications on the ship: Holding regular meetings and keeping staff informed. steps to produce a successful meeting.1 Manning arrangements: Manning requirements of the ship and factors affecting manning arrangement.3.17.2. Page 27 of 30 .2. fire flaps.3 Emergency drills: Testing of emergency fire pump. donning of lifejackets and immersion suits.3 Training on Board Ships : 17. 17.

0 2.0 6.0 2.0 4.1 Apply COLREGS in open waters in restricted visibility 3.0 1.0 4. Exercises in navigation & collision avoidance in 2 3 6 6 Page 28 of 30 Hours Simulator .0 1.2 Carry out radar plotting 3.3 Execute a search and rescue operation Total Subject Total Lecture Hours 1. ARPA & NAVIGATION SIMULATOR COURSE COURSE OUTLINE Subject Area Lecture 1.4 Manage a bridge team 4.0 Simulator Hours 1. Familiarisation with the bridge equipment 3.0 10.0 2. Briefing 2.0 RADAR.0 4. and blind pilotage planning and techniques 3.0 8. Open sea exercises using COLREG 72 4.3 Control navigation in/near traffic separation schemes. Operate ARPA and Navigation Controls 1.1 Factors affecting radar plotting are identified correctly 2.2 Co-ordinate search and rescue operation 4.0 1.0 2. Plan and Co-ordinate Search and Rescue 4.RADAR.2 Plan and control navigation in confined waters.0 28.0 1.0 19. Use ARPA and Navigation Information to Control Safe Navigation and Collision Avoidance 3.0 5.0 4.1 Demonstrate familiarity with own-ship characteristics and operate ARPA and navigation controls 2. understanding and proficiency 1.0 1. ARPA & NAVIGATION SIMULATOR COURSE COURSE OUTLINE Subject Area Knowledge. and VTS areas 3.1 Respond to a distress message 4.0 38.0 5.0 2. Perform Radar Plotting 2.

confined & congested waters 5. Blind pilotage techniques in above situations 7. Exercises in and near Traffic separation schemes 6. De-briefing & feedback SUBTOTALS TOTAL 1 3 30 27 6 6 Page 29 of 30 .

Page 30 of 30 . wind. fire fighting systems.FIRST MATE OF A FOREIGN GOING SHIP (Chief Mate on ships of 3000 GT or more) SYLLABUS FOR ORAL EXAMINATION (To be replaced) 1) 2) The handling of heavy weights with special reference to type and strength of gear used. capstans. bilge blocks and bilge shores. accident to hatches and leaks. Operation of anchoring with a single anchor and hawse. emergency steering gear and fittings used between anchor and cable locker. Getting under way. 3) Anchors: Different types of anchors and their advantages and disadvantages. manoeuvring in rivers and harbours. Berthing alongside and leaving quays and oil terminals with or without use of tugs under various conditions of wind and tide. 5) Management of ships in heavy weather. Means to employ to keep a ship disabled or unmanageable. The keeping of records under MARPOL. Anchoring in a tideway and in a confined space. out of the trough of the sea and to lessen the lee drift. bunkering or oil transfer. windlasses. The examiner may ask the candidate questions based on the written examination syllabus. Methods of taking on board survivors from life boats and Liferafts. 6) 7) 8) 9) 10) 11) 12) 13) 14) Precautions in manoeuvring for launching of boats or Liferafts in bad weather. Knowledge of the effects on trim and stability of the ship due to accidental damage. The use and care of all deck and above deck appliances and fittings including winches. Handling of disabled ship. Preparation for dry-docking and unlocking. Mooring. Breaking and slipping cables. Measures to be taken to prevent the spillage of oil during cargo work. Measures to be taken following accidental damage. davits. 4) Effect of current. Detail knowledge of the articles of agreement and the regulations concerning life-saving and firefighting appliances. International regulations for preventing collision at sea. Extra precautions to be taken before the onset of heavy weather. Use of sores. classes and chemistry of fire. shallows and draughts on manoeuvring. To carry out an anchor with boats. Hanging of an anchor. elementary precautions to be followed to prevent shipboard fires. A practical knowledge of citing and screening of ship's navigational lights. fairleads. Organisation of fire drills.

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