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Naval architecture

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Questions

The following questions are presented for the benefit of students and

lecturers using Introduction to Naval Architecture. Solutions to Questions

can be freely accessed online by visiting http://booksite.elsevier.com/

9780080982373.

Although grouped by chapters, additional matter relevant to the answer

may be found in other sections of the book. Students are encouraged to carry

out additional research to provide more up-to-date, or more complete, informa-

tion than that which can be contained in a single volume. In this research use

can be made of the websites given under references.

Question 1. How is the overall geometry of a ship defined? How are the

coefficients of fineness related?

Question 2. Discuss the various displacements and tonnages used to define

the overall size of a ship. Why are freeboard and reserve of buoyancy

important?

Question 3. Discuss the various international and national bodies linked

to shipping and their roles.

Question 4. A ship floating freely in salt water is 150 m long, 22 m beam

and 9 m draught and has a mass displacement of 24,000 tonnes. The

midships wetted area is 180 m2. Find the block, prismatic and midship

area coefficients.

Question 5. A circular cylinder 100 m long and 7 m diameter floats with

its axis in the waterline. Find its mass in tonnes in salt water. How much

must the mass be reduced to float with its axis in the waterline in fresh

water?

Question 1. What do you understand by approximate integration?

Discuss the various rules used in simple naval architectural calculations

and how they are used.

449

450 Introduction to Naval Architecture

the area under a curve defined by the equation y 5 a 1 bx 1 cx2 1 dx3,

between x 52h to x 5 h.

Question 3. Find the area of the waterplane defined by the following

half-ordinates (m) which are 16 m apart:

2.50, 11.00, 20.50, 27.00, 29.50, 29.00, 25.00, 18.00, 7.00

Question 4. The half-ordinates (m) of a section of a ship at waterlines

which are 1.5 m apart are, reading from the design waterplane down:

33.45, 33.30, 32.55, 30.90, 25.80, 12.00

At the turn of bilge, midway between the last two half-ordinates, an

extra half-ordinate is 19.80 m.

Find the area of the section up to the design waterplane and the height

of the centroid of area above the keel.

Question 5. The half-ordinates (m) of a waterplane, which are 6 m apart,

are given by:

11.16, 24.84, 39.42, 47.52, 40.23, 26.46, 13.23

Calculate, and compare, the areas of the waterplane as given by the

1, 4, 1 Rule, the 1, 3, 3, 1 Rule and the trapezoidal rule.

Question 6. A three-dimensional body 54 m long has regularly spaced

sectional areas (m2) of:

1.13, 2.50, 4.49, 6.40, 9.92, 14.52, 20.35, 26.18, 29.62, 29.59, 27.07,

21.48, 15.19, 10.08, 6.83, 4.48, 3.13, 2.47, 0.00

Calculate the volume of the body and the distance of its centroid of

volume from the centre of length.

Question 7. Find the area, tonnes per cm, centre of flotation and the trans-

verse inertia of the waterplane defined by the following half-ordinates (m)

which are 15 m apart:

0.26, 2.99, 8.32, 12.87, 16.38, 17.55, 17.94, 17.81, 16.64, 13.78, 8.32,

2.47, 0.26

If the displacement is 70,000 tonnes what is the value of BM?

Question 8. A homogeneous log of square cross section, side 1 m, and 6 m

long is floating in a position of stable equilibrium. The log’s density is half that

of the water in which it is floating. Find the longitudinal metacentric height.

CHAPTER 4. FLOTATION

Question 1. What do you understand by equilibrium? For a ship being

heeled to small angles what do you understand by stability? What do you

understand by the term metacentre? What is the significance of the positions

of the centre of gravity and the metacentre in relation to stability?

Question 2. A rectangular box of length, L, beam, B, and depth, D, floats

at a uniform draught, T. Deduce expressions for KB, BM and KM in terms

of the principal dimensions. If the beam is 9 m what must be the draught

for the metacentre to lie in the waterplane?

Appendix E|Questions 451

base, B, and height, H, floats apex down. If its density is half that of the

water in which it is floating, find expressions for KB, BM and KM in terms

of B and H.

Question 4. Describe an easy way to establish whether a complex three-

dimensional fitting is made of brass, lead or steel.

Question 5. A small craft is floating in an enclosed dock. Then:

1. Two bulks of timber floating in the dock are lifted on to the craft.

2. A large stone in the craft is dumped into the dock.

State whether the water depth in the dock will increase, decrease or

remain the same in each case. Does your answer depend upon the density

of the water?

Question 6. A ship of 100 m length floats in sea water at a draught of 4 m

forward and 4.73 m aft. Data for the ship is:

Tonnes per cm 5 12.

Centre of flotation is 4.1 m aft of amidships.

Moment to change trim 1 m 5 3700 tonnes m/m.

Where should a weight, of 50 tonnes, be added to bring the ship to a

level keel? What is the new level draught?

CHAPTER 5. STABILITY

Question 1. When and why is an inclining experiment carried out?

Discuss how it is carried out and the steps taken to ensure accurate

results.

Question 2. A ship of 11,500 tonnes is inclined using four groups of

weights, each group of 20 tonnes separated by 12 m across the upper deck.

The weights are moved in sequence, leading to the following deflections

of a pendulum 6 m long. Each weight movement is 12 m transversely.

20 P to S 0.13 to S

20 P to S 0.25 to S

40 S to P 0.01 to S

20 S to P 0.11 to P

20 S to P 0.23 to P

40 P to S 0.01 to S

Comment upon the readings and deduce the metacentric height as inclined.

Question 3. Show how the position of the metacentre for a right cylinder of

circular cross section, floating with its axis horizontal, will be at the centre

of the circular cross section whatever the draught. Use this fact to show that

the centroid of a semicircle of diameter d is 2d/3π from the diameter.

452 Introduction to Naval Architecture

spaced 6 m apart:

0.12, 2.25, 4.35, 6.30, 7.98, 9.27, 10.20, 10.80, 11.10, 11.19, 11.19,

11.19, 11.19, 11.16, 11.13, 11.04, 10.74, 10.02, 8.64, 6.51, 3.45

If the ship’s displacement is 14,540 tonnes in salt water, find:

1. The waterplane area.

2. The longitudinal position of the centre of flotation.

3. BMT

4. BML

Question 5. The half-ordinates defining a ship’s waterplane, reading

from forward, are:

0.12, 6.36, 12.96, 18.00, 21.12, 22.20, 22.08, 21.00, 18.36, 12.96, 4.56

The ordinates are 30 m apart and there is an additional (total) area aft of

the last ordinate of 78 m2 with its centroid 4.8 m aft of the last ordinate.

Find:

1. The total waterplane area.

2. The position of the centre of flotation (CF).

3. The longitudinal inertia about the CF.

Question 6. How is a ship’s stability at large angles measured? Why are

cross curves used? What do you understand by an angle of loll?

Question 7. What effects do liquid free surfaces in a ship have on its

stability? Can other cargoes present similar effects?

Question 8. Why does a ship need stability? What factors are usually

considered in setting standards?

Question 9. A ship with vertical sides in way of the waterline is said to

be wall-sided. Show for such a vessel that for inclinations, ϕ, within the

range of wall-sidedness:

GZ 5 sinφ½GM 1 0:5BMtan2 φ

Question 10. Show that a wall-sided ship with an initial metacentric

height, GM, which is negative will loll to an angle, ϕ, such that:

tan φ 51½2GM=BM0:5 or 2½2GM=BM0:5

Question 11. A ship of 10,000 tonnes has cross curves of stability which

give, for that displacement, SZ values of:

ϕ( ) 15 30 45 60 75 90

SZ (m) 0.85 1.84 2.82 2.80 2.06 1.14

1. find the corresponding values of GZ,

2. plot the GZ curve,

3. find the angle and value of the maximum GZ,

4. find the angle of vanishing stability.

Appendix E|Questions 453

Question 12. A ship of 12,000 tonnes has cross curves of stability which

give, for that displacement, SZ values of:

ϕ( ) 15 30 45 60 75 90

SZ (m) 0.68 1.64 2.58 2.86 2.72 2.20

1. find the corresponding values of GZ,

2. plot the GZ curve,

3. find the angle and value of the maximum GZ,

4. find the angle of vanishing stability,

5. find the dynamical stability up to 60 .

Question 13. Outline the latest International Maritime Organisation

(IMO) probabilistic method for assessing damage stability.

Question 14. Discuss the special problems of Ro-Ro vessels with large

vehicle decks.

Question 1. Discuss the means of transferring ships from dry land to

the sea on first build. Describe the slipway and the means of ensuring a

successful conventional launch.

Question 2. Discuss the calculations carried out to ensure a successful

end on launch. What safety precautions are taken?

Question 3. Discuss the docking process and the precautions taken to

ensure a successful operation.

CHAPTER 7. RESISTANCE

Question 1. Name two key relationships between the physical quantities

that are important in a study of the resistance of ships. Why is each

important?

Question 2. Discuss the various types of resistance encountered by a

ship. How can they be reduced? What is their relative importance at

different speed regimes?

Question 3. Discuss how ship model data can be used to determine ship

resistance.

Question 4. How are the following used?

1. The International Towing Tank Conference (ITTC) correlation line.

2. Methodical series.

Question 5. What do you understand by roughness? How does it come

about? How is it measured? How can it be reduced?

454 Introduction to Naval Architecture

are carried out. How can model results be compared with full-scale data?

Why are special ship trials needed?

CHAPTER 8. PROPULSION

Question 1. Discuss what you understand by the term effective power.

What are the factors affecting the overall propulsive efficiency?

Question 2. Outline the simple momentum theory for a propulsor. Show

that the ideal efficiency is related to the axial and rotational inflow factors.

Question 3. Discuss the physical features of a screw propeller and the

blade section. How are the thrust and torque estimated?

Question 4. What do you understand by the term cavitation? Why is it

important, how is it studied and how can it be reduced?

Question 5. Discuss the various types of propulsive device used to propel

marine vehicles.

Question 6. Describe the use of a measured distance to determine a ship’s

speed accurately. What precautions are taken to achieve an accurate result?

Question 1. Discuss the features of the environment in which a ship

operates that affect its design.

Question 2. Discuss the two ‘standard’ waves used in ship design. The sea

surface usually looks completely irregular. How does the naval architect

define such seas?

Question 3. Discuss the international rules governing the pollution of the

environment by ships. What steps can be taken by the naval architect to

reduce or eliminate pollution?

Question 4. Discuss the important features of a ship’s internal environment.

Why are they important and how are they controlled?

Question 5. Discuss how noise is measured. How does it vary with distance

from the source? How does it arise in a ship and why should it be reduced as

much as possible? How can noise levels be reduced in critical areas?

Question 1. What do you understand by the terms simple harmonic

motion, added mass, damping, tuning factor and magnification factor?

Question 2. What are the main causes of vibration in ships? How can the

levels of vibration be reduced?

Question 3. Show that in the case of undamped, small amplitude motion,

a ship when heeled in still water, and released, will roll in simple harmonic

motion. Deduce the period of roll. Repeat this for a ship heaving.

Appendix E|Questions 455

the concepts of response amplitude operators and an energy spectrum.

Question 5. Discuss the various factors that can affect a ship’s perfor-

mance in waves. How can some of these affects be minimised?

Question 6. Discuss how the overall seakeeping performance of two

different designs can be compared.

Question 7. Discuss the various ways in which seakeeping data can be

acquired.

Question 8. Discuss how a ship can be stabilised to reduce roll motions.

Question 9. Discuss, in general terms, the effect of ship form on seakeeping

performance.

Question 10. Discuss the reasons why a ship may experience very large

rolling angles.

Question 1. Discuss the ways in which a ship’s structure may flex and

vibrate. How can the levels of vibration experienced be reduced?

Question 2. Discuss the shock experienced by a ship due to an underwater

explosion. How can the effects be mitigated?

Question 1. Discuss what you understand by directional stability and

manoeuvring. How are these attributes provided in a ship?

Question 2. Describe a number of measures that can be used to define a

ship’s manoeuvring characteristics.

Question 3. Describe, and sketch, a number of different types of rudder.

How are rudder forces and torques on a conventional rudder calculated?

Question 1. Discuss how a ship structure may fail in service.

Question 2. Outline the simple standard method of assessing a ship’s

longitudinal strength. How are bending moments translated into hull

stresses?

Question 3. Discuss superstructures and their contribution to longitudinal

strength.

Question 4. Discuss the transverse strength of a ship, the loading and

methods of calculation.

Question 5. Discuss fatigue, cracking and stress concentrations in relation

to ship type structures.

Question 6. Discuss buckling and load shortening curves in relation to

ships’ structures.

456 Introduction to Naval Architecture

Question 1. How would you expect a good set of ship requirements to be

set out? What would you expect them to cover?

Question 2. What factors should be taken into account in assessing the

cost of a ship? How can different design solutions be compared?

Question 3. Describe the design process and discuss the various phases

of design?

Question 4. Discuss the impact of computers upon the design, build and

operation of ships.

Question 5. Describe how a formal safety assessment can be conducted.

Question 6. How can ship design be approached in a methodical manner?

Question 1. Discuss the various types of merchant ships. Discuss how

container ships were evolved and the advantages they possess over general

cargo carriers.

Question 2. Discuss the various types of fast craft with their advantages

and disadvantages. Indicate typical uses to which each type is put. How

would you go about comparing the relative merits of several types?

Question 3. Discuss the various types of tug and their main design

features.

Question 4. Discuss the types of passenger vessel now in use.

Question 5. Discuss a number of warship types. Give their main functions.

Discuss in more detail the design and use of destroyers and frigates.

Question 6. What are the main features of submarines that distinguish

them from surface ships?

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