Training Circular 9 of 2010 These guidelines are course-specific Superseding Training Circular 3 0f 2004 GUIDELINES FOR THE

CONDUCT OF PRE-SEA TRAINING COURSE FOR GENERAL PURPOSE (GP) RATINGS’ ISSUED BY THE DIRECTORATE GENERAL OF SHIPPING

TABLE OF CONTENT 1. PREAMBLE 2. BASIC DETAILS OF THE COURSE 2.1. Aims 2.2. Objectives 2.3. Scope 2.4. Application 3. QUALIFICATION & ELIGIBILITY OF CANDIDATES 3.1. Entry standards 3.2. Required attendance and conduct 3.3. Course intake limitations 4. INFRASTRUCTURE REQUIREMENTS 5. COURSE DETAILS 5.1. Duration of the course; 5.2 Dates for commencement of the course 5.3 Course syllabus; 5.4 Course Structure, SLOs, Practical Tasks List 6. FACULTY REQUIREMENTS 6.1. Qualifications and experience of course in-charge: 6.2. Qualifications and experience of faculty members: 6.3. Qualifications and experience of faculty members (academic subjects): 6.4. Qualifications and experience of instructors: 6.5. Training of Trainers Course: 6.6. Faculty Strength: 6.7. The minimum faculty and instructor strength on full-time employment: 7. DUTY OFFICER AND DUTY INSTRUCTOR 8. HOURS PER WEEK 9. HOLIDAYS 10. UNIFORMS 10.1. For ratings 10.2. For faculty 10.3. For other staff 11. QUALITY STANDARDS 12. ASSESSMENT 13. INSPECTION & DISCIPLINARY ACTION IF ANY FOR DEFICIENCIES 14. COST OF INSPECTIONS 15. FEES TO GOVT 16. COMMUNICATION TO DGS & INDoS Annexure –1 Course outline Annexure – 2 Detailed teaching syllabus Annexure – 2A Part 1 General Aspects Annexure – 2B Part 2 General Ship Knowledge Annexure – 2C Part 3 Marine Engineering Knowledge & Practice Annexure – 2D Part 4 Mandatory Courses and ship visits Annexure – 3 List of accessories & books Annexure – 4 Structure of assessment Annexure – 5 Rules for issue of Passing Out Certificate Annexure – 6 Rules for All India Exit Examination Annexure – 7 Format of Certificates (Passing out and Exit Examination) Annexure – 8 Uniforms for faculty. Annexure – 9 List of equipment (Seamanship, Navigation and

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 5 5 5 5 5 7 8 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 19 22 23

Engineering) Annexure – 10 List of additional in-house equipment Appendix 1A – SLOs for Part 1 General Aspects Appendix 1B – SLOs for Part 2 General Ship Knowledge Appendix 1C – SLOs for Part 3 Marine Engineering Knowledge & Practice Appendix 1D – List of Practical Tasks for Part 2 General Ship Knowledge Appendix 1E – List of Practical Tasks for Part 3 ME Knowledge & Practice

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swimming. physical training. 3. practical skills. enable a rating to comply with Regulation II/4 and III/4 of STCW’95. Eyesight standard: Normal colour vision. communication skills.PRE-SEA TRAINING COURSE FOR GENERAL PURPOSE (GP) RATINGS 1. These guidelines shall be followed in letter and in spirit. safety consciousness and efficiency for those who wish to take up seafaring as a profession to serve as ratings on merchant ships. read with DGS Order no: 2 of 2007. Academic standards: Pass with aggregate 40% marks in 10th standard from a Board recognised by the Govt. 2. regimented and disciplined courses to impart training that would. not only Indian ships but also those flying foreign flags. leadership and other seaman-like qualities. 3. QUALIFICATION & ELIGIBILITY OF CANDIDATES 3. Entry standards 3.2. Objectives By conducting compulsorily residential. cheerful obedience to orders of superiors.1.4.1.3.S (Medical Examination for seafarers) Rules 2000 as amended from time to time. Communication Skills: The institute shall ensure that the candidates admitted for the course possess adequate ability for communication in . team spirit. shall be mandatory for all institutes from 1st January 2010. with Science. achieve the standards of competence as specified in Table A-II/4 (‘Rating forming part of a Navigation watch’) and A-III/4 (‘Rating forming part of a Engineering watch’) of STCW Code '95 and hence become eligible to serve on merchant ships as a Watch Keeping Rating. parade and a host of other extra-curricular activities. PREAMBLE Safety and efficiency of ship operation are dependent on the professional competence and dedication to duty of the seafarers on board. Application Compliance with these guidelines. 3. pre-sea training is of vital importance. (Training Circular 6 of 2007) 3. These guidelines supersede all guidelines issued earlier specifically for this course. 2. English and Mathematics as subjects. competence. or seek approval of the Directorate General of Shipping (DGS) to conduct.4. this course in India is compulsorily residential with workshop training. BASIC DETAILS OF THE COURSE 2. Pre-Sea Training Courses for General Purpose (GP) Ratings. Physical standards: As per M. 2. team games. Minimum marks in English need be 40%.3.1. 6/6 in each eye without visual aids. 3. boatwork. With this in mind. and within that.1. The curriculum intends to make the rating competent all round with hands on skills in both the deck and engine departments and not merely comply with minimum requirements.5.1. Students successfully completing this course should have the required standard of knowledge.1. Aims To provide pre-sea training that would balance theoretical knowledge.1.2.1. Hence maritime education and training. Scope These guidelines are for institutes that already conduct. after adequate sea experience. 2. Age limit: Not more than 25 years on the date of commencement of training.

However. The following facilities of suitable area commensurate with the number of trainees at a time.3. attendance shall normally be 100%. 3. Required attendance and conduct All trainees must join the course within the first ten days of commencement of the course.spoken and written English by relevant examinations or tests which may be monitored by the Directorate.3. 4. For fresh approvals. The course intake. 5. List of Course Specific minimum equipment required for this course is given in Annexure 9. All such cases shall be reported to the Chairman of the regional Academic Council concerned. Course Syllabus: The syllabus for this twenty-five-week course includes FIVE basic modular courses as Follows: A Proficiency in Survival Techniques . COURSE DETAILS 5. Considering that the course is residential. 4. with equipment as listed in Annexure 9: • Navigation • Seamanship • Marine Engineering • Carpentry • Plumbing • Machine • Electrical • Hot Work. INFRASTRUCTURE REQUIREMENTS 4.2.3. there shall be not more than a maximum of three classes of this course at a time in any one academy. Such reasons shall be recorded and be available for inspection.2. the head of the institute may accept attendance of 75% and above if he is satisfied that the reason for shortfall is genuine and that the trainee’s performance in the course has been good. Infrastructural requirements to be in line with DGS Order 2 of 2007 4. Duration of the course: The duration of the course shall be twenty-five weeks. 5. Course intake limitations The sanctioned number of ratings shall be 40 per class and in multiples of 40 thereafter. 3. 5.2. In exceptional cases. expansion of capacity and fresh approvals shall be governed by orders issued by the DGS from time to time.1. 90% and above is acceptable.1. Dates of commencement of the course: Courses shall commence on the first working day of January and July every year.

List of Practical Tasks for Part 2 – General Ship Knowledge Appendix 1D 5.Marine Engineering Knowledge & Practice Annexure 2 C Part 4 .4.B C D E Elementary First Aid Fire Prevention and Fire Fighting Personal Safety and Social Responsibility Oil Tanker Familiarisation 5. Outline of each part of the course Annexure 2 5. as Master of a Foreign Going Ships or MEO Class I And At least 5 years service on Merchant ships including at least 1 year in the rank of Master/Chief Engineer and at least 1 year experience as faculty (Full time) in Pre-Sea/ Competency courses.4.5. List of Practical Tasks for Part 3 – Marine Engineering Knowledge Appendix 1E 6. Course Structure.4.STCW Mandatory Courses Annexure 2 D Part 5 Assessment detailed in Annexure 4 5. Qualifications and experience of course in-charge: 6.4. issued or recognised by the Government of India.1. Certificate of Competency. Certificate of Competency.General Aspects Annexure 2 A Part 2 .4. Specific Learning Objectives for Part 2 General Ship Knowledge Appendix 1B 5.1.1.4.4. Specific Learning Objectives for Part 2 Marine Engineering Knowledge Appendix 1C 5. FACULTY REQUIREMENTS 6. Course Outline: As per Annexure 1. Or At least 5 years service in Government of India Department under Directorate General of Shipping/Indian Maritime University with involvement in Mates & Master’s /Engineers examination for atleast one year.4. Specific Learning Objectives for Part 1 General Aspects Appendix 1A 5.6.1. as 1st Mate of a foreign going ships (for Nautical subjects) or MEO Class II (for Engineering subjects) and At least 5 years service on Merchant ships including at least one year at Management level.7.4.2.General Ship Knowledge Annexure 2 B Part 3 .1. Qualifications and experience of faculty members: 6. Tasks and expected contact hours for each component: Part 1 . issued or recognised by the Government of India.4. and Practical Tasks: 5.3.2.8. 5. Specific Learning Objectives. Or At least 5 years service in Government of India Department under Directorate General of Shipping/Indian Maritime University .2. 6.

The number of trainees in a lecture class shall not exceed 40.7.3. 6. Fitters who have five years sea experience on merchant ships or ex-Navy instructors with qualification as Mechanician. For 41 to 80 Ratings per course: Inclusive of the course in charge.4.6. Faculty Strength: 6. not less than one (1) 1st Mate of Foreign Going ship and one (1) Officer holding MEO II Certificate and five (5) instructors qualified to cover Seamanship. the class should be sub-divided into groups of not more than 8 trainees per instructor. Instructors for Electrical Workshop may be persons who have experience on merchant ships of one year as Electrical Officer or five years as Electrician/wireman.3. Electrical Work. 6. 6.4.4. Held a rank not lower than Petty Officer in the Indian Navy or Bosun (Serang) on a merchant ship. Instructors already in employment of DGS-approved pre-sea training institutes for three years or more on the date these guidelines become applicable.3. For Machine Workshop. Machining.5. Marine Engineering Work.1. Hot work.6. Instructors for skills such as Carpentry.7. . and Machining and Electrical repairs possess appropriate trade certificates from ITI or equivalent acceptable to DGS.4.5.2.4. Drill and Physical Training. Drill and Physical Training.8. Carpentry. For practicals and other work where greater inter-action is necessary. At least 50% of the faculty in each category must be on full-time employment of the institute. 6. if employed. Electrical Work. 6.6. Training of Trainers Course: All faculty members and instructors must have undergone an appropriate approved training course – Training of Trainers & Assessors Course for faculty members and Training of Instructors (TOI) for instructors. may continue to teach the same subjects/topics even if they do not possess the above qualifications.7. PT instructor should have PTI qualification. 6. Hot work. not less than two (2) 1st Mate of Foreign Going ship and one (1) Officer holding MEO II Certificate and eight (8) instructors qualified to cover Seamanship. 6.4. Instructors for carpentry and plumbing may be persons who have five years sea experience on merchant ships as Petty Officer (maintenance). 6.4. Plumbing. Marine Engineering Work. Qualifications and experience of faculty members (academic subjects): Academic faculty. 6.6.6. The minimum faculty and instructor strength: 6. For up to 40 Ratings per course: Inclusive of the course in charge.6.4. Plumbing.2.4.2.1. Qualifications and experience of instructors: 6. should possess at least a Bachelor's degree in the subject taught by them. 6. 6.4. 6. Carpentry.7. Machining. 6. Plumbing.1. 6. Ex-Navy instructors for Seamanship must have Seamanship Instructors qualifications.

Drill and Physical Training.1. For ratings: The list of uniforms. For 81 to 120 Ratings per course: Inclusive of the course in charge.6. applicable to the state in which the institute is situated. shall normally be observed. Sundays shall be holidays. DUTY OFFICER AND DUTY INSTRUCTOR There must be at least one Nautical Officer or Engineer Officer or Warden (Senior instructor) and one instructor on duty on the campus at all times during the course period. CONTACT HOURS PER WEEK The curriculum shall be planned at 42 hours a six-day week. 12. Hot work. Electrical Work.3. accessories and text books that each Rating must possess while under training in the institute is given in Annexure 3. For other staff: The institute may prescribe suitable uniform to be worn by non-teaching staff. Carpentry.3. orals. 8. UNIFORMS 10.1. and practicals). 10. not less than three (3) 1st Mate of Foreign Going ship and two (2) Officers holding MEO II Certificate and ten (10) instructors qualified to cover Seamanship. 10. 10. Machining.2. Marine Engineering Work. (Including Rules of Examinations) Internal Assessment: Preferably on continuous basis.7. 9. A formal test every four to six weeks (written. All government holidays. 9. 11. HOLIDAYS 9. ASSESSMENT The structure is given in Annexure 4. QUALITY STANDARDS As per DGS Order no: 2 of 2007.1. For faculty: While in the campus of the institute. all staff and faculty must wear uniforms as set out in Annexure 8. 7. Independence Day and Republic day shall be compulsory holidays.1. Plumbing. . Proposed routine for the day: (Mon-Sat) 0600-0830 Wash/PT-Yoga/ Clean Ship/ Parade/ Breakfast 0830-1245 Classes/Workshop/Lab (with 15 min break) 1245-1330 Lunch Break 1330-1630 Classes/Workshop/Lab (with 15 min break) 1630-1700 Break 1700-1830 Sports/ Swimming/ Parade/ library/ Recreational Activities 1830-1930 Wash 1930-2000 Dinner 2000-2100 Indoor Games/Recreation 2100-2200 Self Study 2200 Lights out 9.2.1.3.

COMMUNICATION TO DGS & INDOS A Within first week of the commencement of each course.External Assessment: In line with DGS guidelines to be conducted by the Examination Authority (ref: Training Circular 10 of 2005) or any other body to be appointed by the DGS. 14. each institute must forward a soft copy and hard copy of list of candidates enrolled for the course to: The Directorate General of Shipping. 16. 13. INDOS Cell and the Examination Authority in the format given below: . INSPECTION & DISCIPLINARY ACTION IF ANY FOR DEFICIENCIES As per DGS order no: 2 of 2007. COST OF INSPECTIONS As per DGS order no: 2 of 2007. FEES TO GOVT As per DGS order no: 2 of 2007. 15.

1.Full Time PT – Part Time 1. institute must submit a complete list of faculty/instructors – Full Time and Part Time in tabulated format as given below. (26 MAR 2008) B Together with list of the candidates. Instructors specifically for the ratings course Starting with . 2. 3. S. 3. No.g.Information of Institute Name of the Institute INDOS No of institute Approved Capacity Course Title Batch No. Qualification Full Name Age Starting with FT. Course In-Charge and Faculty specifically for the ratings course Starting with Course In-Charge: S. 5. Date of commencement and ending of the course Place X under each as applicable X XII ITI Std Std.PT – Part Time S. 7. 2. 4.FT. 6. 7.Full Time . 6. 5. Specialisation Age FT or PT . Registered Name of the Candidate DOB DD MMM YYYY e. 4. 8. No. Qualification Full Name No.

for each of the trainee.8. each institute must apply for INDOS No. C By end of first month from the date of commencement of the course. each institute must send details of each candidate together with the INDOS No to the Examination Authority or any other specified authority -o0o- . D By end of 10 weeks from the date of commencement of the course.

and introduction to computers Part 2 General Ship Knowledge (Seamanship and Navigation – at Support Level Part 3 Marine Engineering Knowledge and Practice (at Support Level Sub Total of Part 1 + Part 2 + Part 3 Part 4 Mandatory STCW Courses and Ship Visit A Proficiency in Survival Techniques (TC 31 of 2004) B Elementary First Aid (TC 30 of 2004) C Fire Prevention and Fire Fighting D Personal Safety and Social Responsibility (TC 5 of 2005) E Oil Tanker Familiarisation F Ship Visits (Two) Theory Practicals Total Hrs Hrs contact 106 96 202 Weeks 5 80 112 298 146 256 498 226 368 796 5 9 19 5 Revision/Assessment (Internal and External) Total 6 Holidays/passing out/etc. Total weeks 10 10 13 18 30 4 85 40 423 5 5 5 0 0 16 31 42 571 15 15 18 18 30 20 116 82 994 3 2 24 1 25 . personality & communication skills development.Annexure 1 COURSE OUTLINE Total Duration of the Course – 25 weeks (on the basis of 42 contact hours per week) Parts/Title Part 1 Induction. general knowledge about shipping and ships.

8 Cargo Handling Gear (Derricks. Cranes.10 International Organizations and Conventions T 20 8 6 4 8 P 40 24 8 4 0 16 0 20 16 8 4 12 0 4 106 0 96 .3 Risk Assessment (Basics) 1.5 and 1.8 Protection of Environment 1.3 Fore Castle 1.6.1 Hull 1.7 Cargo Spaces (Cargo Holds. general knowledge about shipping and ships. reading.7. Pumps) 1.6.7. 1.8. and introduction to computers. (Please see Appendix 1A Specific Learning Objectives) S.5 General Aspects of Shipping 1.Documents for seafarers.(Teaching Aid: Video) 1.4 Emergencies 1.2 Computers (Familiarisation) 1.6.5.2 Safe working practices for merchant seaman (including permit to work system.(Teaching Aid: Video) 1. Seaman’s Identity Document.4 Ways and means of preventing pollution 1.2 International Routes 1.6 Nautical Terms – Parts of the Ship (Using ship models and video) 1. disciplinary procedures. writing (using topics 1.5 Accommodation: .2 Damage to the environment 1.7.6 and charts and reading material) 1.7. Grabs.5.4 Shipboard Organization (2) 1.6.4 Health and Hygiene 1.6 Safe Working Practices during Berthing / Unberthing.5 Safe Access to the Ship 1.6.4 Poop Deck 1.1 English speaking.1 Sources of pollution at Sea from ship 1.5 Pollution prevention equipment on board 1.1 Personal Protection and Personal Protection Equipment 1.6. log books. and fire prevention aspects.9 National Shipping Organisation . Safety Precautions when working aloft.6. No.6. rights of a seaman. Recruitment and Placement of Seafarers) Rules.8.2 Ships Decks 1.Annexure 2 A Title T Hrs 106 P Hrs 96 Total Hrs 202 Wks 5 Part 1 – General Aspects: Induction to the course.5.3 Importance of prevention of pollution of the sea 1.1 Importance of Shipping in the National and International Trade 1.8.7.7 General Shipboard Safety and Health 1.6 Bridge: .5.9 Machinery Space (Engine Room/Pump room) 1.3 Discipline and etiquettes 1. contract of employment. and Anchoring 1.8.3 Types of Ships and Cargoes (2) 1.6. personality and communication skills development. Tanks) 1. Topics & sub topics 1. Safety Precautions when working over side) 1.8.7.

3 Rigging of ‘Pilot ladder’.4.1 Preparation of surface (2+6).4 12 10 2.11 Anchor operation.5 2. Pumps.2.4 Relieving the Lookout Man Duties of a Gangway Watch in Port (introduction to ISPS Code) Steer the ship & comply with Helm orders T 40 P 88 2. anchor work (2) Ship Maintenance 2.3.1.1 Topics & sub topics (indicative hours Theory + Practical) Seamanship 2.1.3.1. hydraulic jacks (4+12) 2.4. other bridge duties and reporting system 2.4 International Code of Signal & Flags (B.1.1 Navigation Terms 2.1.9 Preparing a ship for coming in port (2) 2. ‘Stage’. No.3 12 6 2.1.7 Preparing a ship for departure (2) 2.4. Grabs.3.10 Berthing & unberthing of a ship (mooring) (4+10) 2.8 Preparing a ship for rough weather (2) 2.6 4 4 80 0 12 146 . 2.P &Q) Look Out Duties.3 The Hearing to Report 2. Climbing a Mast (4+42) 2.2 Rules of the Road (elementary) relating to navigational lights 2.1. (4) 2.G. 2.2 Using mechanical/pneumatic equipment. Derricks. Cranes.3 Painting (4+12) 2.2.1.2 8 30 2.1.3.2.2 The Sighting to Report 2.1.1 Ropes & Rope work (10+18) 2.4.4 Cargo Gear.3 Navigational aids on the Bridge of a Modern Cargo ship 2. ‘Bosun’s Chair’.1.4 Lubrication and Greasing of Deck equipment (2+2) Basic Navigation 2.2.1 A Lookout man on duty 2.H.6 Cargo lashing equipment (2+6) 2.2 Blocks and Tackles (6+10) 2.5 Cargo Spaces/ opening & closing of hatches (2+2) 2.Annexure 2 B Title Part 2 General Ship Knowledge (Seamanship and Bridge duties at Support Level) T Hrs 80 P Hrs 146 Total Hrs 226 Wks 6 General Ship Knowledge (Seamanship and Bridge duties at Support Level) (Please see Appendix 1B Specific Learning Objectives) S.

15 Storage tanks 3. pressure gauges.9 Lubricants and lubrication 3.6 Compressed air for auxiliary purposes 3.10 Level measuring devices and techniques 3. Tools & instruments Hand Tools Measuring instruments Fasteners Basic fitting Lifting devices and equipment 3.7 Machines: Grinder.1 Familiarisation with duties and Engine Room environment Duties of a Trainee Rating in the Engine Room Engine Room Space Engine Room Machinery Auxiliary Machinery Symbols used in the engine room 3.4 Auxiliary Equipment & maintenance work Valves Pumps and Pumping Systems Joints and gland packing Filters Centrifugal separators Other Auxiliaries Boiler and Steam System Preservation 3. Lathe 3.5 Identify components of diesel engines listed below: Generator Engines Main Engine 3.11 Lagging and insulation 3.16 Emergencies in the engine room 3. level gauges) 3.Annexure 2 C Title T Hrs 112 P Hrs 256 Total Hrs 368 Wks Part 3 9 Marine Engineering Knowledge and Practice (at Support Level) Marine Engineering Knowledge and Practice (Please see Appendix 1C for Specific Learning Objectives) Marine Engineering Knowledge & Practice (at support Level) Suggested (Hrs) Theory Practical Topic & sub topics 3. gas welding.12 Hand tools for electrical maintenance Electrical Components & Equipment 3.14 Steering Gear 3.8 Basic welding and cutting: Arc welding.3 Safe working procedures. gas cutting 3.17 Fire extinguishing equipment in the engine room 10 0 2 20 6 44 30 40 8 12 2 8 8 2 2 2 4 2 2 2 4 4 112 8 60 60 4 6 2 12 2 0 0 0 0 256 .13 Chemicals on board 3.2 Instruments (Thermometers. Drill.

T Hrs P Hrs Total Hrs Wks 10 10 13 18 30 4 85 40 5 5 5 0 0 16 31 44 15 15 18 18 30 20 116 84 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 1 .Annexure 2 D Title Part 4 Mandatory STCW Courses and Ship Visit • Proficiency in Survival Techniques • Elementary First Aid • Fire Prevention and Fire Fighting • Personal Safety and Social Responsibility • Oil Tanker Familiarisation • Ship Visit Total 5 Assessment (Internal and External)/ revision Details in Annexure 4 6 Holidays/passing out/etc.

House Admiralty Manual of Seamanship (HMSO) 4 2 2 pairs 1 2 pairs 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 pair 1 pair 1 pair 1 pair 1 4 2 pairs 23. 19. J. 24. 1 & Vol. Accessories Boiler Suits White Uniform Shirt. 9. 14. 13. 21. 4. 15. 8. 11. 2 (Board of Examinations for seafarers Trust) Reference Books Seamanship Primer by Capt.Annexure 3 List of approved accessories and recommended books and accessories for Pre Sea Courses for GP Ratings 1. 6. 20. 12.J. 2. 3. 17. Blue Peak Cap with emblem of institute White “T” shirts with the emblem of institute Sports Shirt – coloured Black socks Pugree (Blue Cotton) for Sikhs only Coloured swimming trunks Black Shoes (without toe caps with laces) White Canvas Shoes Black Safety Shoes (ISI standard) Leather Safety Gloves Geometrical Instrument Box with Pencils. 22. 26. 7.UK) publication Seamanship Techniques 1 Shipboard Practice. . Half Sleeves White Uniform Shorts Black Leather Belt with Buckle Blue Stockings Soft. D. 18. Erasers and Coloured Pencils Exercise Books as specified by the institute Black Shoe Polish Blanco for white shoes White Handkerchief Game Shorts Text Books Basic Seamanship Marine Engineering and Human Relations for Seafarers Vol. 16. 25. 10. 5. Dinger Safe Working Practices (MCA .

extra curricular activities. Marine Engineering. and counter signed by the Course in-charge. Practical Training Record Book Each trainee will be issued a DG approved ‘Practical Training Record Book’ developed and periodically revised by the authorised examination body. fitting. Knowledge of Machinery equipment and watch keeping procedure and safety Seamanship. External Assessment: All India Exit Examination to be conducted by the Examination Authority as per the guidelines issued and revised from time to time. 50 30 Practic al Practic al Oral Approx. Subject Marks Pass Mode Duration Marks 1. Such an action must be communicated to the authorised examination body. and safety. use of machines. formal assessment at the end of each month should suffice. and fire fighting techniques and first aid. immediately. Ideally. personal survival techniques. and DGS. Institutes should specify disciplinary norms. teamwork and similar traits. attitudes. however. 50 30 5. institutes can introduce ‘continuous assessment’ system that monitors the progress of each candidate at appropriate intervals. Institutes need to create and document their scheme and maintain records of assessment. Record Book to be signed by instructor incharge. General Aspects & General Ship Knowledge including navigational watch. basic welding. When a trainee can perform the listed tasks to a satisfactory level. 50 30 Written 2 hours 50 30 Written 2.Annexure 4 STRUCTURE OF ASSESSMENT Internal Assessment: Each institute is expected to have an internal assessment scheme to monitor the progress of each trainee and effectiveness of teaching inputs. watch keeping. helms skills. and protection of environment Work shop practice. 3. The assessment scheme shall be as follows: No. and disqualify any trainee who fails to reach minimum standards. Such a trainee should be barred from taking All India Exit Examination.keeping and safety. Internal assessment should also include elements such as discipline. seamanship. 2 hours 4. General Aspects & General Ship Knowledge including navigational watch. attendance. 50 30 Average duration 20 . safety.keeping and safety.

will be conducted in the month of March and September. for only repeater candidates. .6. Additional examination. Marine Engineering. Knowledge of Machinery equipment and watch keeping procedure and safety 50 30 Oral minutes The external examination will be conducted during the months of June and December.

2. Attendance. A 1. Internal Assessment Internal Assessment Pass in each written paper. .Annexure 5 RULE FOR ISSUE OF PASSING OUT CERTIFICATE BY THE INSTITUTE (Format in annexure 7) The training institute shall award a Passing Out Certificate (in the format shown in Annexure 7) to only those candidates who have passed the All India Exit Examination. discipline.2 of the main part of the circular. practicals and orals. and conduct As per item 3.

for any reason. 2 Eligibility criteria: Candidate attending a training programme at a DGS approved training institute. Any other criteria that may be applicable at that time. The institute must furnish INDoS No. Should any candidate fail to satisfy the above criteria. attendance of 75% and above will be acceptable if the head of the institute is satisfied about the overall incourse performance. conduct and discipline of the trainee. 3 Procedures to be followed by the institute: Within first 10 days of the commencement of the course – the training institute shall send complete list of candidates enrolled to the authorised examination body. The institute will be required to forward complete details of the candidates before sending application forms for the examination. Possession of an INDoS No. and satisfying other criteria of admissions. and internal assessment at the institute. the training institute must inform Examination Authority at the time of sending application forms of candidates of that batch. discipline. If any of the enrolled trainees is not appearing for the immediate examination. This will be treated as final record of enrolled candidates at any time in the future. attendance.Annexure 6 Rules for the conduct of All India Exit Examination Rules for Ratings Exit Examination 1 Definitions: A Fresh Candidate (FC) – A person appearing for the first time at the end of the training period. to the Examination Authority within ten weeks from the commencement of the Course. B Repeater Candidate (RC) – A person who has failed any one of the previous examination. Attendance & Conduct The minimum classroom attendance required is 90%. However. 4 Eligibility of Repeater Candidates (Resit) Any candidate who has failed any of the previous examination or missed an examination to be advised by the institute to attend an four weeks refresher course at . the institute must intimate the name to the Directorate General of Shipping (Training Branch) and to the Examination Authority before the commencement of the All India Exit Examination. C Deferred Candidate (DC) – A person who did not appear at the end of the training period but appearing at subsequent examination. Applying through the training institute.

the institute prior to appearing for the examination. and institute will be informed accordingly. This result will be submitted to the Directorate General of Shipping (Training Branch). Results of such candidates will be ‘withheld’ and case will be referred to the DGS. 7 Appeal for review of Answer Script Any candidate will be allowed to appeal a review of the answer script by a panel of two moderators to be appointed by the authorised examination body. Any candidate who attempts to copy or is helping others to copy will be treated equally. the Examination Authority shall forward the case to the Directorate. Result of the review will be declared within 15 days of the closing date of appeal. Each candidate will be allowed a maximum of 7 attempts starting from the end of the course. 6 Cases related to cheating in examination During any part of the examination. Such a refresher course should commence four weeks before the commencement of the practical examination. 5 Number of Attempts With effect from batches starting January 2008. all trainees will be expected to pass the All India Exit Examination within two & half years from the date of entry in the approved training institute. To be addressed to the authorised examination body. The application forms for repeater candidates need to be forwarded by the training institute within the dates specified by the Examination Authority (Two weeks before the commencement of Practical Examination). Application for appeal should be made through the training institute within 15 days from the date of results. Missing the examination on any grounds will be counted as an attempt. . should there be any evidence to indicate that candidate has attempted to copy or cheat in the examination. A disciplinary action will be taken in line with the procedure detailed under ‘Guidelines for disciplinary action against candidates’.

If the candidate is caught at the venue of the examination: The invigilator would collect the evidence. The invigilator shall write a report of the incidence and submit it to the Examination Coordinator. The candidate should be asked to sign the statement. Incase of no physical evidence. Examination Authority may bar the candidate for additional number of attempts should the act of the candidate merit such a decision. as far as possible. the minimum penalty will be to fail the candidate for that attempt. (A format for report of such an enquiry is attached. and report the matter to the Examination Coordinator immediately. The inquiry to be conducted in presence of the Head of the Institute. and a candidate refuses to sign. and two representatives of Examination Authority. accept or decline the act. the Examination Coordinator shall make a remark on the report and forward the report. Results of such candidates to be with-held till further inquiry is completed as detailed below. (A) (B) (C) (D) (E) I) Possession of prohibited material Exchanging answer books with other candidates Attempt to copy from a candidate from an adjacent seat Causing disturbance in the examination hall. . Definition: Examples of ‘Unlawful act’. III) Further action: Such incidents to be presented to the Directorate General of Shipping at the time of submission of results. to the Chief Coordinator of the authorised examination body. An enquiry to be conducted by authorised examination body.) Examination Authority in consultation with DGS shall decide a further action on the basis of enquiry.Annexure 6 (continued) Guidelines for disciplinary action against candidates Guidelines for disciplinary action in cases of unlawful act of any candidate during ‘All India Exit Examination for Ratings’ conducted by the examination authority. Once the unlawful act is established. The examiner or the moderator finding any evidence of copying shall report the matter to the Chief Coordinator as soon as possible. or any similar means. II) In case the copying is noticed at the time of marking of answer scripts. with or without and the evidence. and candidate/s to be given an opportunity to express their position.

) Names Signature Head of Institution Remarks (if any) Representatives of Examination Authority 1 2 Date: Place: ..Examination Enquiry Report (Sample) (Incase of unlawful act during the Exit Examination) Date. I disagree to have adopted unfair means during the examination as stated above. (Agree or disagree to be written by the individual candidate in signature column. place & time of Event: Persons involved: Name & Roll No: Name & Roll No: Name of the institute: Allegation: Details of ‘unlawful act’.. Evidence: Statement from the candidates: (Add or delete as applicable) The evidence presented is true/…………………. I agree to have adopted unfair means during the examination as stated above.

A-VI/1-2.Annexure 7 FORMAT OF PASSING OUT CERTIFICATE NAME OF THE ACADEMY ADDRESS CITY PIN CODE Phone:(+91xx)______________ Fax:(+91xx)__________ E-mail:__________ PRE SEA COURSE FOR GP RATINGS This is to certify that __________________________________________ Roll No.B.MMM. (DD. This course is an integral part of the overall planned and structured training programme for the prospective Rating of a Sea going Ship of 500 gross tonnage or more and is designed to assist him in achieving the minimum standards of competence as specified in Regulation II/4 and III/4 of STCW Code 1995.YYYY)*INDos No. This training programme was conducted in English language and is approved by the Directorate General of Shipping. Colour Photograph 40 mm X 30 mm Embossed seal of Institute Rubber Stamp of Institute Rating’s Signature Date of Issue CAPTAIN SUPERINTENDENT * Indian National Database of Seafarers All enquiries concerning the certificate should be addressed to the issuing authority above. . Government of India. ____________ has successfully completed a 25 weeks Pre Sea Training Course for Rating forming part of the Navigational and Engineering Watch from ________________ to _______________. A/VI/1-3. and includes mandatory familiarisation and basic safety training as stipulated in Tables A-VI/1-1.O. Ministry of Shipping. A-VI/1-4 and Oil Tanker Familiarisation Training as stipulated section AV/1 of STCW Code 1978 as amended in 1995. ____________ D.

Sample of a Certificate to be issued on passing the All India Exit Examination

Logo

SEAL

Photograph of Candidate

(Examination Authority)
Under the authority of the Directorate General of Shipping, Ministry of Shipping, Government of India

Awards this

Certificate No.: Candidates Code/year/Roll No. This is to certify that SSSS KKKK YYYY Roll No. XXXX INDOS No. YYYY Date of Birth DD-MMM-YY

has undergone an approved six months Pre-sea training for

General Purpose Rating
at: (Name of Training institute) From MM-YY to MM-YY , and has successfully passed the All India Exit Examination held in (Month – Year) and has been awarded grade - on the basis shown below: A Above 85% marks B 71-85 % marks C 60-70 % marks

Position in the merit list of first 25% Signature of the Candidate Dated: DD-MMM-YY Sd/ Head of Examination Authority (Name) (Name of Examination Authority) Address
Sample of Endorsement at the back of GP Rating Certificate

The All India Exit Examination is conducted as per the guidelines laid by the Directorate General of Shipping, Government of India through Training Circular AA of YYYY for trainees passing out of an approved pre-sea training programme for General Purpose Ratings conducted in accordance with Regulations II/4 and III/4 of STCW’95, vide Training Circular xx of yyyy. The curriculum for 25 weeks pre-sea training programme includes following components: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. General Aspects Knowledge of Ships and Shipping Industry Monitoring and Controlling a Safe Watch Steer the Ship and Comply with Helm orders Keep a Proper Look Out by Sight and by Hearing Emergency Equipment and procedure *Survives at Sea in the event of ship Abandonment *Fire fighting *Accidents or other medical emergencies *Oil Tanker Familiarisation Course *Emergency procedures, etc. Engineering knowledge

* These are the mandatory certifications for General Purpose Rating course. Under the All India Exit Examination, conducted by the Examination Authority, each candidate is evaluated through a written, practical and oral test for General Ship Knowledge and Marine Engineering Knowledge. To pass the examination, a candidate must obtain a minimum of 60% marks in each component. Results are evaluated by the Directorate General of Shipping prior to issue of this certificate to successful candidates.

Annexure 8 Uniforms for faculty members 1. Epaulettes 1.1. Instructor: One Stripe. 1.2. Senior Instructor: Two stripes. 1.3. Nautical Officer: A diamond and four stripes. 1.4. Engineer Officer: A diamond and four stripes with purple in between. 1.5. Senior Nautical Officer, if post exists in institute: A diamond and a broad stripe. 1.6. Senior Engineer Officer, if post exists in institute: A diamond and a broad stripe with purple in between. 1.7. Course in charge (If Master Mariner) – Title: Captain Superintendent: A diamond, one stripe and a broad stripe. 1.8. Course in charge (If MEO Class I) – Title: Engineer Superintendent: A diamond, one stripe and a broad stripe with purple in between. Note 1: Each stripe to be approximately 10 mm broad. The broad stripe to be approximately 45 mm broad. Note 2: The diamond shape on the epaulette is only for an officer who possesses a Certificate of Competency granted or recognised by the Government of India. 2. Caps 2.1. All faculty members: White peak Cap. 2.2. Senior Nautical Officer and Senior Engineer Officer: White peak cap with one row of golden laurels. 2.3. Captain Superintendent: White peak cap with two rows of golden laurels. 3. Uniform 3.1. White half-sleeve shirt with epaulettes, white trousers, white belt, white socks and black shoes. 3.2. In cold weather, black trousers, black belt and black socks may be substituted for white. 3.3. White full-sleeve shirt may be worn after sunset in mosquito prone areas.

-o0o-

1. Mate's Log Book 2 4 4 1. Muster List (one in each class room and one in the 2 4 4 corridor) 1.17. World Maps (one in each Class Room and one in the 1 1 1 library) 1.3. Shipboard Maintenance and Painting Systems 1 1 1 2. Personal Safety in Accommodation 1 1 1 2. Personal Safety in Engine room 1 1 1 2. Pollution Prevention 1 1 1 2.16.Annexure 9 List of Equipment (GP Rating) Infrastructure. Use of Breathing Apparatus 1 1 1 2. Personal Safety in Galley 1 1 1 2. Waste and Garbage Management 1 1 1 2. Safe Mooring Practice 1 1 1 2. Understanding English on Board .18. Shipboard Oil Spill Contingency Planning 1 1 1 2. Official Log Book 2 4 4 1. Navigation Equipment to include: .Normal Operations 1 1 1 2.3.5.1.8.9. Video Cassettes/CD's/DVDs to include: 2.11. Operation and maintenance of hatch covers 1 1 1 2.8.12. Articles of Agreement 2 4 4 1.4. Tank Cleaning 1 1 1 2.7. and lighting) (Items with * are additional to earlier list in TC 3 of 2004) 1. Good Bunkering Practices 1 1 1 2.13. Various plans of ships (GA/Fire control/LSA) 1 1 2 each each each 2. and practice area keeping in mind convenience of assessment (Specifications for work benches.2. Wall-mounted Photographs of Ships and Ports 10 10 10 1.6. General Equipment to include: For 40 For 80 For 120 1.6. Equipment and teaching aids for Seamanship-Navigation-Engineering The following facilities of suitable area commensurate with the number of trainees at a time: • Navigation • Seamanship • Marine Engineering • Carpentry • Plumbing • Machine • Electrical • Hot work Open air demonstration.4.14. Understanding English on Board . Personal Safety on Deck 1 1 1 2.2.10. Anchors and Cables 1 1 1 2. size of vices. ventilation. safe movement.5.15. Bridge Watch Keeping Procedures and Routine 1 1 1 2.Emergencies 1 1 1 3.7. Entry into enclosed spaces 1 1 1 2. Models of Ships 1 2 3 1.

A ship-type mast as per DGS order no: 2 of 2007.1.1. double and triple sheave blocks 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 4 2 4 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 sets 1 1 2 sets 2 sets 1 1 1 1 2 4 4 2 1 1 2 1 2 1 2 sets 1 2 sets 1 4 4 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 each 4. hose and attachment. Wet Card Magnetic Compass in a binnacle 3. Azimuth Circle 3. (face mask. polymer)* 4. Binoculars. Anchor Shackle 4.8. 3. Walkie-Talkie* 3.16.27. Mooring Wire (30 fathoms)* 4. VHF model* 3.3.14. MOB Marker (dummy)* 3.9. Steel wire Ropes [various sizes] 4. Aneroid Barometer 3. 2”. goggles)* 4.11.2.21.7.12.10. Beaufort Scale Wind and state of Sea Chart 3. Manila Ropes [various sizes] 4. Mooring Hawser (30 fathoms)* 4. Gyro Compass with repeaters 3.2.3. G. Rope and chain stoppers 4.11. Differential Pulley (chain block) 1 4. Paint Brushes.7.20.8. Bottle screws and turn buckles 4 4. Bollards & Bits* 4.4.26. H.25. Synthetic Ropes [various sizes] 4. Seizing twine and seizing wire 4. P. gloves.3. Single.15. gin block 5 ton 1 4. Snatch Block 1 4. Navigation Lights Sentinel* 3.17.12. Pilot ladder rigged up for practice 1 8 8 8 8 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 6 each each 2 3 2 3 8 12 24 36 2 2 1 lot 2 lots 40 sets 40 sets 24 12 4 set 36 12 4 set 2 set 12+2 2 2 3 set 24+2 2 2 .19.10. Steering Simulator (PC based)* 3. Whirling Psychrometer 3.5.4. scrapers and wire brushes 20 sets 4.28. Cargo Block. Paint trays* 12 4. Seamanship Equipment to include: 4. Paints for practice (primer.18. Chipping hammers.13. Set of dummy distress signals 2 4. 4. Spray painting machine (with set of nozzles). and self 2 set contained compressor. Lugless joining shackle for anchor chain 4.6. Heaving Lines 4. Chipping machine.29. Mooring Shackle 4. International Code of Signals Flags (B.24. Life-jackets and life-buoys of approved type (in 12+2 working condition) 4. Bulldog Grips 12 4. 4”) 4. & Q)* 4. Mason's Hygrometer in a Stevenson's Screen 3. 3”. chipping gun with accessories 2 set with compressed air supply system* 4.15. enamel.5. roller brushes [various sizes and types] 12 (1”.22.23. Container fittings including lashings* 1 lot 4.6.14.9.13. Model of Steering Wheel with Helm Indicator 3.

4.43. 4.34. 4.30.42. 4. helmets.31.40. Snotter. 4. 4.39.33.44.35.38.4. 4. 4. 4. net sling Sounding Rod with line UTI tape One ullage tape Sounding tapes (Steel)* Fabricated manhole and its cover Safety shoes. 4.36. Scupper plugs* 4.41. 4. SOPEP Locker equipment* 1 2 2 4 4 4 2 2 1 1 2 2 40 each 2 1 set 2 4 4 8 8 8 2 3 1 1 2 2 80 2 1 set 2 4 4 12 8 8 2 4 1 1 3 2 120 2 1 set . Jacob's ladder rigged up for practice Bosun's Chair (with self lowering arrangement) Overside Stage (with paint brush & ladder) Safety Harness Marline Spikes Wooden Spikes Slings.32. gloves* 4. 4.45.37. Garbage bins for different items as on board* 4.

3 Straight edge 3.16 Screw drivers (various sizes) 2.11 Taps 3.2 Work Bench 1200-2400-900 with four vices of two different sizes (100 mm to 200 mm wide jaw) 2 Hand Tools 2. medium cut (30 mm) (with wooden handles) 2.1 Steel Scales 3.17 Hack Saw Frame (standard) 2.6 Micrometer (inside) 3.2 Claw Hammer 2.7 Needle files 2.6 Files half round.19 Reamers 2.23 Thread Extractor 2.10 Spanners double open ended 2.8 Flat Chisels 200 mm 2.13 Box Spanners 2.10 Die Nuts 3.4 Vernier calipers 3.9 Thread cutting die 3.14 Ratchet Spanner 2.13 Feeler Gauge small 2 2 For 80 4 4 120 4 4 8 3 3 6 each 6 2 each 1 set 12 2 each 4 sets 4 sets 4 2 sets 2 2 sets 12 4 2 1 set 2 sets 6 2 sets 3 2 10 6 2 4 3 1 4 each 6 2 sets 1 set 2 sets 2 2 12 6 3 12 ea 12 3 each 2 sets 18 2 each 6 sets 6 sets 6 2 sets 2 2 sets 18 6 3 1 set 2 sets 6 2 sets 3 2 10 8 2 6 4 1 8 each 9 2 sets 1 set 2 sets 2 2 12 8 3 18 ea 18 3 each 2 sets 18 2 each 6 sets 6 sets 6 2 sets 3 2 sets 18 8 4 1 set 3 sets 6 2 sets 3 2 10 12 3 6 4 1 10 each 9 2 sets 1 set 2 sets 2 2 .1 Work Bench 1200-2400-900 without vice 1.Engineering Workshop Equipment List of equipment given below is with assumption that only half the number (20) from each batch of 40 will be in the engineering workshop at one time.18 Hack Saw frame small 2.24 Measuring Tape 3 Instruments 3. remaining 20 will be involved in other activities.12 Adjustable spanners 2.8 Dividers 3. diamond 2.7 Simple calipers (inside and outside type) 3.11 Ring Spanners 2.15 Allen Keys 2.5 Micrometer (Outside) 3. For 40 1 Fitting Shop 1.22 Letter Punch 2.2 Try Squares 3.4 Files flat – bastard.5 kg 2.20 Hole Punch 2.3 Sledge Hammer 2.5 Files flat – medium cut (20 mm) (with wooden handles) 2.1 Hammers (ball pien) 1. square 2.12 Screw gauge 3. triangular.9 Chisel – caulking.21 Center Punch 2.

samples 7.10 Butterfly Valve 9. solder.4 Various types of electrical connections .4 Gear Pump 9.8 Globe Valve a) Return b) Non Return 9.4 Electrodes in stock for use by candidates 9 Pumps and Valves 9.6 Unions.14 Feeler Gauge large 4 Machines 4.4 Drill bits up to 10 mm 4.2 Multimeter and megger 7.5 Vane Pump 9.2 Pipe Vice 5.1 Oiling can with a hand pump 6. couplings 5.3 Reciprocating Pump 9.3. (large and small) 5. and circuit breakers samples 7.3 Pipe Wrench. (mounted) 9. 5.2 Centrifugal pump multi stage 9.11 Quick Closing Valve 2 2 2 2 3 sets 2 4 each 3 2 2 each 2 1 set 24 pcs 20 m 2 2 2 2 3 sets 3 6 each 4 3 3 each 4 1 set 36 pcs 30 m 2 2 2 3 3 sets 3 6 each 4 3 3 each 6 1 set 36 pcs 40m 2 1 set 2 1 each 1 each 3 each 2 2 2 sets 2 1 set 2 2 each 1 each 3 each 2 2 4 2 1 set 2 2 each 1 each 3 each 2 2 4 4 sets 6 6 1 each 2 1 2 1 1 1 2 Optional 1 2 2 2 2 each 2 each 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 2 2 2 2 each 2 2 2 .1 Pedestal grinder or a bench grinder independently mounted 4. and paring 5 Plumbing Tools to include: 5.9 Teflon thread tape 6 Lubrication 6.3 Electric Portable Drill 4.5 Taps and dies for cutting threads on pipes. angle iron.6 Lathe tools for turning. cutting.1 Grip pliers 5.8 Valve packing material 5.6 Screw Pump 9. bends.7 Pipes for practice various lengths 5.5 Lathe complete with basic accessories (in working condition) 4.2 Vertical Drill Machine 4.1 Oxy-acetylene gas cutting/welding apparatus and its accessories (including personal protective gear) (approved type) 8. 7. (3mm.2 Electric arc welding machine and its accessories (including personal protective gear) 8.5 Soldering irons.7 Hand pump (rotary) 9. etc.2 Spouted oil cans three sizes 6.3 Grease gun with different types of adopters 7 Electrical Tools to include: 7.1 Insulated tools normally used by electricians 7.6 Tester 8 Hot work equipment to include: (Working condition) 8.9 Sluice Valve 9.3 Adequate mild steel material for practice of cutting and welding. 5.4 Water taps with washers.1 Centrifugal Pump (vertical & horizontal).3 Fuse cartridges. 6mm plates.) 8. flux.

Oil Cooler 13.1 Fuel Injector (M/E) 13. 1 1 1 1 1 2 each 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 6 3 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 each 2 4 4 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 each 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 3 6 3 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 each 4 2 4 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 each 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 3 6 3 3 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 each 4 2 4 2 .15 Connecting Rod (Aux/E) 13.5 Air Distributor (M/E) 13.9. etc.16 Float valve 9.3 Thermometer of various sizes and range 11.4 Pyrometers 11. hack and fret 14.1 Fuel Oil Filter (M/E) (complete) 10. etc. 13.8 Cylinder Lubricator Quill (M/E) 13.O.5 Hydraulic Jacks.10 C/Case Relief Valve (M/E) 13. 2000 kg.1 Bench Vices (mounted on table) 14.2 Crow Bars 14. Separator 13. mallet.15 Ball Valve 9. Oil/D.5 Sounding tape 11.9 Piston Rod Stuffing Box (M/E) 13.2 Lub. Centrifugal Separator.17 Tapered Cock (small and medium size) 9.11 Scavenge Valve (M/E) 13.18 Aux.17 F.4 Bilge Strum Box (complete) 13.3 Lube Oil Filter (M/E) (duplex) (complete) 10.3 Boiler safety valve (complete) 13.18 Cylindrical cock 10 Filters 10.7 Boiler Gauge Glass (mounted model) 11.13 Safety Valve 9.3 Cylinder Relief Valve (M/E) 13.4 Lube oil filter for auxiliary engine (complete) 10.7 Cylinder Lubricator (M/E) 13.3 Saws . ball-pane.8 Boiler Gauge Glass (for practice of dismantling) 12 Diesel Engine Components 13. Air Receiver 13 Compressor.14 Piston with Rings (Aux/E) 13.W/Lub.12 Cylinder Liner (Aux/E) 13. sledge. 500 Kg. 14 Carpentry Tools to include: 14.1 Level gauge for tanks 11.straight.6 Indicator Cock (M/E) 13.2 Pressure gauge 11.2 Fuel oil filter (felt type) (complete) 10.2 Fuel Pump (M/E) 13.12 Storm Valve 9.6 Sounding rod 11.1 Main Air Compressor (marine type) 13.claw.4 Hammers .14 Reducing Valve 9.O/H. 1000 kg.13 Cylinder Head (Aux/E) 13.4 Air Starting Valve (M/E) 13.5 Air Filter of Turbo charge 11 Gauges 11.16 Bottom End Bearing with (Aux/E) Bolts and Nuts 13.

5 14.10 14.14. instruments.6 14.9 14.12 14.14 15 Various Wood Chisels Various Wood Files Nail Extractors Breast braces and other clamps Hand drilling machine with hand drill bits Masonry Punches Portable electric drill and its bits including masonry bits Various types and sizes of screw drivers Wood screws and nails different sizes Jackplane Posters for tools. 16 Models 16.7 14. safety signs. valves.11 14. pumps.2 Diesel Engine each 6 2 2 4 2 1 set 2 4 2 One each 1 1 8 4 2 4 2 1 set 2 6 3 One each 1 1 8 4 2 4 2 1 set 2 6 3 One each 1 1 . engines.1 Boiler 16. protective gear.13 14.8 14.

A working model of fire & general alarm 38. 1 Hydrostatic Release Unit (HRU) 10. Four life lines ************* . Four fire hoses – 64 mm 29. 27. Four pressurized water extinguishers 32. One Emergency Escape Breathing Apparatus (EEBD) 20. 4 Lifebuoys 11. One Hydrocarbon detector. Two sets of protective clothing for firemen 40. 10 lifejackets 7. Retro reflective Tapes 9. First Aid Kit 17. 2 Thermal Protective Aids 8. One Explosimeter 23. 3. Resuscitation Kit 19. One UTI tape.C.P. One 10 kg D. EPIRB (Model) 14. Ten earmuffs 21. Two mechanical foam guns 31. 26. SART (Model) 15.P. Two Immersion Suits 6. One inflated liferaft on display. Demonstration Table 2. D.C. 25. Various splints & bandages 18. Sufficient refills for all types of extinguishers 37. 2 Self igniting Lights 13. One 4.50 kg. 2 dual purpose) 30. 2 Man Overboard Markers 12. One Oxygen analyser 24. spare parts and maintenance tools 39. Complete set of Life Raft Equipment 4. Neil Robertson Stretcher 16. Two sets of self contained breathing apparatus. extinguisher 34. complete with spare cylinders. Four foam extinguishers 33. One ullage tape. Four nozzles (2 jet.ANNEXURE 10 Additional in-house safety equipment required where the modular courses are outsourced: 1. Four dust masks 22. Complete set of Life Boat Equipment 5. extinguishers 35.8 kg CO2 extinguishers 36. Two 6. Two dummies for search and rescue procedures 28.

Appendices .Training Circular XX of 2010 Appendix Appendix 1A – SLOs for Part 1 General Aspects Appendix 1B – SLOs for Part 2 General Ship Knowledge Appendix 1C – SLOs for Part 3 Marine Engineering Knowledge & Practice Appendix 1D – List of Practical Tasks for Part 2 General Ship Knowledge Appendix 1E – List of Practical Tasks for Part 3 ME Knowledge & Practice 55 57 page 31 41 48 .

personality & communication skills development. bilges. Pantry • Flag Hoisting. • Gangway. Trainees will write an essay on Ship visit. • Mooring Ropes / Wires • Cargo Work. propeller shaft. Total weeks 10 10 13 18 30 4 85 40 423 5 5 5 0 0 16 31 42 571 15 15 18 18 30 20 116 82 994 3 2 24 1 25 Theory Hrs 106 Practical Hrs 96 Total contact hrs 202 Week s 5 80 112 298 146 256 498 226 368 796 5 9 19 Ship Visit to at least two Ships: Instructors should explain in elementary detail. and also in elementary detail. pumps. Galleys . Pilot Ladders. the operations listed below: • Windlass / Mooring Winch • Berthing & Unberthing Operations – Handling of ropes on stations. control rooms. propeller. Cabins. Courtesy Flags. etc. the basic functions of the following spaces & equipment. • Engine Room Main engines.Appendix 1A General Purpose Ratings Total Duration of the Course – 25 weeks (on the basis of 42 contact hours per week) Parts/Title Part 1 Induction. and introduction to computers Part 2 General Ship Knowledge (Seamanship and Navigation – at Support Level Part 3 Marine Engineering Knowledge and Practice (at Support Level Sub Total of Part 1 + Part 2 + Part 3 Part 4 Mandatory STCW Courses and Ship Visit A Proficiency in Survival Techniques (TC 31 of 2004) B Elementary First Aid (TC 30 of 2004) C Fire Prevention and Fire Fighting D Personal Safety and Social Responsibility (TC 5 of 2005) E Oil Tanker Familiarisation F Ship Visits (Two)* (see alternate method) 5 Revision/Assessment (Internal and External) Total 6 Holidays/passing out/etc. general knowledge about shipping and ships. generators. • Operations of Cranes & Derricks. and show it to the external examiner on demand. – Very basic ideas only. . • Crew Accommodation.

Total time to be spent in engine room plant should be 3 hours. ship side. Additionally. etc. feel of movement of the ship through water. various instruments.*Alternate Method : The following option could be considered : (A) One Ship Visit : Objective : Candidates will get chance to see the port area cargo handling see the deck spaces. helm and helm indicator. view of port and other ships from the bridge. Familiarisation with ships types. The host institute will be expected to have the plant in operation for about one hour to provide visiting candidates a feel of operating machinery. The visiting and host institute could have mutual agreement for such a trip. draft marks. the trainees are to be shown other equipment and machinery at the institute to enhance their awareness. etc. control panel. feel boarding and alighting a launch and movement over water. . switch board. scenario. View of the forward section of the ship viewed from the bridge. and bridge in addition to experience of going up and down the gangway of the ship. appearance of buoys. navigation lights. parts of the ship. (D) Guided tour of the harbour in a launch (one hour) (Maximum of 40 candidates at a time subject to capacity of the launch) To provide views of different ships anchored in port. super structure. instruments. This will provide yet another exposure and appreciation of engine control room and layout of the plant. alarms. (C) Exposure at the Bridge Simulator (20 minutes exposure for 6 trainees at a time) Layout of the bridge. (B) Exposure at the Engine Room Simulator (30 minutes exposure for 6 trainees at a time) ECR. And (A) Visit to training institutes having ‘Ship in Campus’ (3-4 hours) This visit will provide much exposure to engine room lay out and operations.

3 Types of Ships and Cargoes (2) 1.1 1.5 Safe Access to the Ship 1. general knowledge about shipping and ships.6. (Specific Learning Objectives) S.3 Risk Assessment (Basics) 1.8.(Teaching Aid: Video) 1. Tanks) 1.6.1 Hull 1.9 12 0 .4 1.8.7.7.8.• Title Appendix 1A T Hrs 106 P Hrs 96 Total Hrs 202 Wks 5 Part 1 – General Aspects: Induction to the course.4 Ways and means of preventing pollution 1.1 Sources of pollution at Sea from ship 1. Pumps) 1.7. writing (using topics 1.3 1. Safety Precautions when working aloft.5 Accommodation: .2 Safe working practices for merchant seaman (including permit to work system.6.5. Safety Precautions when working over side) 1.6.5 Topics & sub topics English speaking.10 Machinery Space (Engine Room/Pump room) General Shipboard Safety and Health 1.7.6.5.4 Emergencies 1. No. Cranes.6 and charts and reading material) Computers (Familiarisation) Discipline and etiquettes Health and Hygiene General Aspects of Shipping 1. T 20 8 6 4 8 P 40 24 8 4 0 1.7.4 Shipboard Organization (2) Nautical Terms – Parts of the Ship (Using ship models and video) 1.2 Ships Decks 1.6.6 Bridge: .1 Personal Protection and Personal Protection Equipment 1.3 Fore Castle 1.2 1.5 Pollution prevention equipment on board National Shipping Organisation and Documents for seafarers.(Teaching Aid: Video) 1.7 Monkey Island 1.2 Damage to the environment 1. and fire prevention aspects. 1.6 Safe Working Practices during Berthing / Unberthing. personality and communication skills development.1 Importance of Shipping in the National and International Trade 1.7 20 16 1. reading. and Anchoring Protection of Environment 1.5 and 1.6 16 0 1.8. and introduction to computers.8 Cargo Spaces (Cargo Holds.5. Grabs.7.8.5.9 Cargo Handling Gear (Derricks.6.2 International Routes 1.6.3 Importance of prevention of pollution of the sea 1.6.8 8 4 1.6.4 Poop Deck 1.

disciplinary procedures. rights of a seaman. International Organizations and Conventions 4 106 0 96 .1. Recruitment and Placement of Seafarers) Rules. Seaman’s Identity Document.10 log books. contract of employment.

Monitor. ctrl. 1.5 1. routines. using a self learning module.1. 1.3 Ability to write: Copy and write legibly the given text from the text book or handouts for the course. and basic grammar is expected.1 1. Start and log on a computer Demonstrate use of a keyboard and mouse for given tasks.3 1.1 English speaking.4.3 State personal habits and conditions that lead to illness of an individual on board.4 Health and Hygiene 4 4 The trainee will be able to: 1. (Spelling of simple terms.2 1.4 Ability to draw Sketch simple components of equipment used on board. 1. Take a simple assessment on a computer (multiple choice questions). Answers questions given in the written examination.5 and 1. .2. arrows. action in emergencies.1 Oral communication: Comprehend and answer questions related to his duties. 1.2.1. machinery in the engine room.2.) 1. return. writing (using topics 1.1.4. and state their purpose. shift. caps lock. Discipline and etiquettes 6 8 The trainee will be able to: Demonstrate aspects of discipline and etiquettes in performance of duties. given tasks.3 Identify basic components of a PC: CPU.2 States ways and means of maintaining good health. such as: anchor. spindle. 1.2 Ability to read: Read given handouts and instructions related to his duties on board ship.1.4 1.2.4.Specific Learning Objectives – General Aspects of Shipping 1. terms related to parts of the ship. piston. etc.6 and charts and reading material) 20 40 The trainee will be able to: 1. reading. 1. Identify keys on the keyboard and their functions: space bar. mouse. 1. types of ships. starting and stopping a power point programme and a video. bollard.2.1 State importance of maintaining personal health and hygiene.2 Computers (Familiarisation) 8 24 The trainee will be able to: (minimum expected learning). and as expected in a visit of a Port State Control officer in a ship inspection. keyboard.

Basically 2 types of Ships exists namely Passenger & Cargo.1 The trainee will be able to: I States the role of shipping in the national and international trade.2 International Routes (2) 1.3 Types of Ships and Cargoes (2) 1. Grain.4 Shipboard Organization (2) Importance of Shipping in the National and International Trade (2) 8 0 1. Coal.1 Importance of Shipping in the National and International Trade (2) 1. (Ore.5. etc Container Containers Chemicals Chemicals Vessel Carriers Gas Carriers Liquefied Gases Bulk Carriers Bulk Cargoes. Machinery.5. Vessel vehicles Other ships: Tug Boats.5. Offshore supply vessels .2 International Routes (2) The trainee will be able to: I II 1.1. trailers. State international sea routes for ships. Cargo Ships are further subdivided into Dry Cargoes and Wet Cargoes as u/m: Types of Ships Cargo Ships Passenger Ships Dry Cargo Liquid Cargo Cruise Liner Oil Tankers Oil Ferries General Cargo General Cargo (eg:) Boxes. etc) Roll On –Roll Off Trucks.5. and oceans. 1. name and identify location of continents. Types of Ships and Cargoes: Trainee will be able to: • Differentiate different Types of Merchant Vessels as mentioned below: • State the use of each Type • State the Type of Cargo carried by each Type of Vessel. Cement.5.5 General Aspects of Shipping 1.5.5.3 Using a Global Map (without labels).

Bulwarks. Nautical Terms – Parts of the Ship (Using ship models and video) 1.1 Hull 1. Nautical Department consists of Master.6. Stern.6. Cargo Holds. Mooring Wires. Nautical Department is responsible for Cargo Operations.5 Accommodation: .1 Hull: Shipside. Pilot Ladder. Hold Ventilators.10 Machinery Space (Engine Room/Pump room) Nautical Terms – Parts of the Ship: 16 0 1.6.S who are responsible for cooking food for Officers and Crew and general cleanliness in accommodation. Navigation of the vessel and General Maintenance of the Ship and Administration Engineering Department is responsible for Upkeep and Maintenance of all Machinery onboard Ship and the propulsion system. Gangway. Tank domes. Master is overall in charge of the ship.6. Hawse Pipe. Amidships.6. Forecastle. Hawse Pipe.5.6. 1. Cranes.2 Ships Deck: Forward. 1. Name of the Ship.6. Chain Stopper. 2/E.6.(Teaching Aid: Video) 1. Air Pipes. Chief Officer. Ratings.6.6 Trainee will be able to Name / Identify a part of the Ship given in the following sketches and state its purpose:1. . Rudder.6. manhole & Covers.9 Cargo Handling Gear (Derricks.2 Ships Decks 1. Forecastle. Tanks) 1. Fore Mast. Mooring Hawsers. Devil’s Claw. Portside.(Teaching Aid: Video) 1. 2/0. Poop Deck. or G. Main Mast. Warping Drum. After Mast.3 Fore Castle 1.6. Starboard Side. Bollards. 4/E. Poop Deck. 3/E. Rope Stopper. Crews are either Deck Ratings or Engine Ratings.4 Poop Deck 1. Cranes. Stem.6. Scuppers.4 Shipboard Organization Trainee will be able to state that: • • • • • • • • • • There are two Distinct Departments on the Ship The Departments are Nautical Department and Engineering Departments.P. Brake Handle. Aft. 3/0. Grabs.(General Purpose ) Catering Department includes of Chief Cook & a G.1.3 Fore Castle: Windlass. Cadet or Apprentices and deck ratings or GP ratings.7 Monkey Island 1. Propeller. Derricks. Anchor. Spurling Pipe. Pumps) 1. Sounding Pipes. Cargo & Ballast lines. Hatches. Electricians or Fitter and engine ratings or GP ratings. Engineering Department consists of Chief Engineer. Loadline Marks. Draft marks. Bow Stopper. Port of Registry. Each Department consists of Officers and ratings.8 Cargo Spaces (Cargo Holds. Heaving Line. Cargo Winches.6. Filling Pipes.6 Bridge: . Railings.6 1.

Smoke rooms. Stern Line.7.(Teaching Aid: Video) Steering Wheel.Headline.5 Accommodation: .5 Safe Access to the Ship 1. walkytalky.4 Poop Deck: Mooring Winch. Hatch Beams. Radar. Cranes. Rudder Angle Indicator. Galley.3 Risk Assessment (Basics) 1. Hold Bilges. Engine Room Telegraph. RADAR Scanner. Boat deck.. EPIRB. Grabs. crew cabins. Walkie-talkie. Anemometer. Panama Lead. General Alarm. Ship’s funnel.P. Ship’s Bell. Hatch Boards. Ship’s Whistle / Siren or Whistle. water-tight doors. Hatch Openings. Chain-locker. System (Public Address).4 Emergencies 1. 1. Safety Precautions when working over side) 1.H. Railing. Anchor Shackle.1 Personal Protection and Personal Protection Equipment 1. Cold storage. R. Clear-View Screen. Mooring hawser. Radio room – Equipment. Location of steering gear. Hatch Coamings. Joining Shackle. Lifeboats. Whirling-Psychrometer. Funnel. V.F.7. Chain Stopper. Toilets. and fire prevention aspects.7 Monkey Island Magnetic Compass. Rope Stopper. Jack staff. Breast Rope. Chart Room. After Peak. Washrooms. Life raft.7 General Shipboard Safety and Health General Shipboard Safety and Health 1. Emergency escape routes. Passenger’s cabins. Port holes. Anchor.7.(Teaching Aid: Video) Bridge Front Bulkhead.A. Mooring Wires. Anchor Ball. Tank Top. Laundry. Alleyways. Safety Precautions when working aloft.6. Pump Room) Location of Engine Room: Existence of Entrance doors. Magnetic Compass. Location of pump room on tankers. Cargo Tanks.6. 1.2 Safe working practices for merchant seaman (including permit to work system. Light Sentinel. Storeroom. Double-bottom Tanks. Back–Spring. and Anchoring 20 16 . Side Lights. 1. Gantries. Tween Decks. Fair Leads. Cargo Winch. 1.7.6. 1.6.9 Cargo Handling Gear: Derrick.7. and Accommodation. Pantry. Breast Rope. Manhole Covers.10 Machinery Spaces (Engine Room. 1.7 1.6 Safe Working Practices during Berthing / Unberthing. forepeak stores. Cargo Pumps 1. After Back Spring.6 Bridge: . Ship Whistle/Siren. Flag Mast. Dinning Rooms.6. Man Overboard Marker.M Indicator. P. 1. Officer’s cabins.6. Hatch Covers. Rat guards. Halyards. Gyro Compass. Steering Flat.6.7.8 Cargo Spaces: Cargo Holds.

• State importance of using senses in recognising hazardous situation. Sprains and other physical injuries • Create a list of safe working practices 1.7.4 Permit to Work System Trainee will be able to State purpose of ‘work Permit’. Burns (heat. Cuts. undesirable and uncontrollable event leading to injuries. Falls.7. • list the precautions necessary before lifting any heavy loads manually Safe working procedures. loss of life. • State incidents that lead to injury such as Impacts.1 Personal Protection Equipment Trainee will be able to list the different items of equipment as:Equipment Safety Shoes Safety Helmet Safety Goggles Hand Gloves Ear Muffs Boiler Suit Safety Harness Face Mask Protection of Feet Head Eyes Hands Ears Body Working Aloft/overside Nose & mouth. Inhalation of toxic vapour. Entanglement. • State that safety of the ship and its crew would be his first priority. Slips. Electric shocks. or lack of breathable air. or ingestion (through mouth).7. Tools & instruments 1.1. working condition ready for immediate use. Name various types of ‘Permit to Work’ as • Hot Work Permit • Tank Entry permit • Enclosed Space Entry Permit • Working Aloft / Overside Permit . • Maintain the above equipment in clean. or lungs. radiation).7. Face Trainee will be able to • Give examples.2 Safe working practices (general) Trainee will be able to: • State importance of safety at Work • Define accident as an ‘unplanned. when & where to use each of the above equipment. types of work permits. Foreign particles in eyes. good. damage to property and environment’. • States that accidents are avoidable by being aware and due diligence.3 Risk Assessment (Basic) Trainee will be able to Describe the concept of ‘risk assessment’ and basic approach 1. chemical.

• ‘Hot work’. • A lifebuoy and a Heaving-line will be kept ready near the gangway for emergency use.g. 1. safety goggles(when anchoring. • Crew should be careful not to stand too close to fairleads. • Gangway will have railing and taut ropes on the sides. Safety Harness. to avoid the back-lash of parting mooring ropes. when working aloft For working aloft.7 Safe Working Practices during Berthing / Unberthing.5 Work-Permits Trainee will be able to state that ‘Work Permits’ are required prior doing any of the following jobs on the ship:• ‘Man entry ‘into tanks. Paints.6 Emergencies Trainee will be able to • Define an emergency • Enumerate different types of emergencies he may encounter on a ship. 1.? • State that immediately after joining the ship.) • The gangway will be well secured on the ship. • A safety net will be fixed below the gangway to protect some one falling accidentally • Gangway will be lowered / hoisted during the rising / falling tide.7 Safe Access to the Ship Trainee will be able to state that • Access to the ship will be either from a shore gangway or from the ship’s gangway (also called Accommodation ladder.1. the Trainee will be able to list the following safety precautions • Take permission from Master. anywhere on the ship. • Explain. . • All crew should be wearing Safety helmet. • ‘Enclosed space entry’ • ‘Working aloft’ • ‘Working Over the side’ 1.7. • State the action to be taken by a crew member on hearing an emergency signal. depending upon the weather. for working aloft. scrapers.8 Safety Precautions. • Be properly clad in Boiler suit.) • Crew should not stand in the bights of mooring ropes or wires. 1. Hand gloves etc.7. muster stations and duty. • There will be a platform at the bottom end of the ship’s gangway.7. • Have necessary equipment for working aloft (e. safety Helmet.7. what is ‘Muster list’ and what it used for. • State that he will always follow the ‘Safe Working Practices’ onboard. Safety shoes. brushes etc) in a bucket with a heaving line. and understand the location of LSA & FFA equipment onboard the ship. and Anchoring Trainee will be able to state that • All crew should be properly dressed up in suitable clothes. he will get himself familiarized with the Ship. safety shoes. hand gloves. • State the emergency signal to be made to inform the ship’s crew about the emergency.7. Chipping hammers.

• Explain about the ‘SOPEP’ Locker.1 State different sources of pollutants in the engine room (oily rags. chemicals) . Hand gloves etc.7.2 Damage to the environment 1. • Have a ‘stage’ rigged up on the shipside. soot and dust. safety Helmet.1 Sources of pollution at Sea from ship 1. log books.3 Importance of prevention of pollution of the sea 1. • Have necessary equipment for working over the side (e.2 States methods of managing each of the pollutants and its disposal . • Have a Person standing bye on deck for any assistance or emergency 1. disciplinary procedures. Recruitment and Placement of Seafarers) Rules.• • 1. • Have a rope ladder fixed up securely close to the stage. 12 0 . Safety Precautions. where work has to be carried out.4 Ways and means of preventing pollution 1. oils.8.8 Protection of Environment 1. Safety shoes.8.9 National Shipping Organisation and Documents for seafarers. 1. and its utility.9 Have a Person standing by on deck for any assistance or emergency Before starting work aloft.5 Pollution prevention equipment on board 8 4 Marine Pollution: . the Trainee will be able to list the following safety precautions • Take permission from the Master. rights of a seaman. Seaman’s Identity Document. scrapers. • Be properly clad in Boiler suit.8 Protection of Environment: Trainee will be able to List the causes of pollution at Sea being discharge from the ships of the following • Oil • Chemicals • Garbage • Plastics • Air Pollutants Trainee will be able to • State the consequences of Pollution at Sea • List the precautions necessary in ships to avoid sea pollution • List the precautions necessary in ships to avoid Air pollution • List the steps to take for disposal of ship’s garbage and plastics from the ship. Paints. for working over the side.g. Chipping hammers. 1. plastics. when working over side For working over the side.8. general garbage.8. paints. brushes etc) in a bucket with a heaving line. Life-Jacket. contract of employment.3 State importance of prevention of pollution of the environment . fix the safety harness in position.8.4 States possibilities of fines and possibilities of arrest of an individual found to be polluting the environment deliberately.

and Watch (STW) Keeping SOLAS Safety of Life at Sea ISM International Safety Management Code MARPOL International Convention for the Prevention of Pollution from Ships PSC Port State Control ISPS code International Ship and Port Security Code ILO International Labour Organization Trainee will be able to state the role of the following: a.) Port Health Customs Immigration .S.9.C and what it is used for • Explain the contents of C. Trainee will be able to • Explain what is meant by C. d.D.10 International Organizations and Conventions 4 0 Trainee will be able to expand the following abbreviations and explain the purpose of these organizations.C.C. Shipping Organisation (National) & documents for seafarers Trainee will be able to state the major role of the following: • Directorate General of Shipping (DGS) • Mercantile Marine Department (MMD) • Shipping Master • • • Trainee will be aware of the existence. and able to explain the purpose of a Ship’s Official Log Book Mate’s Log Book Engine Room Log Book Trainee will be able to explain the contents of ‘Articles of Agreement’ of a ship and what it is used for.1. Flag State Control (F.D. c. Certification. • Explain that offenses against discipline are recorded in ship’s official log-book and suitable penalties are awarded. • Contract of Employment • Seafarers Identity Document (SID) • Explain function of recruitment and Placement Agencies (RPS) • Be aware of Recruitment and placement rules 2005 and contents • Explain the purpose of articles of Agreement and its contents relating to Indian flag and Foreign Flag ships 1. IMO International Maritime Organization STCW (International) Standard of Training. b.

2.13 Blocks and Tackles (6+10) 2.22 Anchor operation.1.10 2.1.1.6 Using mechanical/pneumatic equipment.1.7 Navigational aids on the Bridge of a Modern Cargo ship 2.5 Preparation of surface (2+6).15 Cargo Gear.18 Preparing a ship for departure (2) 2. Grabs. No.Appendix 1B Specific Learning Objectives General Ship Knowledge (Seamanship and Bridge duties at Support Level) (With reference to Annexure 2 B) Title Part 2 General Ship Knowledge (Seamanship and Bridge duties at Support Level) S.1.6 Rules of the Road (elementary) relating to navigational lights 2.21 Berthing & unberthing of a ship (mooring) (4+10) 2.6 The Sighting to Report 2.3.3.8 International Code of Signal & Flags (B. other bridge duties and reporting system 2. Derricks.1.4.4. Climbing a Mast (4+42) 2.4.9 2. ‘Bosun’s Chair’.G.7 Painting (4+12) 2. 2. ‘Stage’.11 2. 2. Cargo Pumps (4) 2. Cranes.4.5 Navigation Terms 2.P &Q) Look Out Duties.14 Rigging of ‘Pilot ladder’.7 The Hearing to Report 2.12 Topics & sub topics Seamanship 2.1.3.3.12 Ropes & Rope work (10+18) 2.8 Lubrication and Greasing of Deck equipment (2+2) Basic Navigation 2.4. hydraulic jacks (4+12) 2.H.8 Relieving the Lookout Man 2.2.20 Preparing a ship for coming in port (2) 2.1.1.9 Other bridge duties Duties of a Gangway Watch in Port (introduction to ISPS Code) Steer the ship & comply with Helm orders T 40 P 88 8 30 12 6 12 10 4 4 80 0 12 146 . anchor work (2) Ship Maintenance 2.17 Cargo lashing equipment (2+6) 2.8 2.19 Preparing a ship for rough weather (2) 2.7 T Hrs 80 P Hrs 146 Total Hrs 226 Wks 6 2.2.5 A Lookout man on duty 2.1.16 Cargo Spaces/ opening & closing of hatches (2+2) 2.2.1.

Standing block.1.1. • Demonstrate overhauling of the blocks. • Explain the SWL of each block and where is it marked.5 Cargo Spaces/ opening & closing of hatches (2+2) 2. Grabs. • Differentiate the Standing part. ‘Stage’. Derricks. & climb a mast (4+42) Trainee will be able to rig the following with all its accessories & safety measures • Pilot ladder.1.1 Trainee will be able to • List the kind of ropes used onboard the ship • Explain the construction and lay of the ropes • Explain the care and maintenance of the vegetable ropes and synthetic ropes. 2. ‘Stage’. • Differentiate between various blocks and tackles. • State that sheaves of the block are measured by its diameter Rigging of ‘Pilot ladder’. Cranes. Moving – blocks of a tackle.8 Preparing a ship for rough weather (2) 2.1.1 2.1. • State that Blocks.6 Cargo lashing equipment (2+6) 2. Pumps) (4) Trainee will be able to state that . Cranes. ‘Bosun’s Chair’. etc.2 Blocks and Tackles (6+10) 2.1 Seamanship 2.1 Ropes & Rope work (10+18) 2. lay. Gantry. ‘Bosun’s Chair’.11 Anchor operation. bends and hitches used onboard the ship and explain their uses • Demonstrate his ability to make various kinds of ‘Whipping’ on the ends of ropes and explain its uses • Demonstrate his ability to do a short-splice.2 Blocks and Tackles (6+10) Trainee will be able to • Explain the purpose of using the blocks and tackles on the ships. Climbing a Mast (4+42) 2. when opening a new coil of rope or wire rope.1. • List the precautions necessary.1.9 Preparing a ship for coming in port (2) 2.1. • Gangway 2.1.4 Cargo Gear.4 Cargo Handling equipment (Derricks. Cargo Pumps (4) 2.7 Preparing a ship for departure (2) 2. may be Single sheave Block. Running parts. Double-sheave blocks or triplesheave Blocks. • Identify ropes by their diameter. anchor work (2) Seamanship Ropes & Rope Work (10+18) 40 88 2.10 Berthing & unberthing of a ship (mooring) (4+10) 2.Part 2 Specific Learning Objectives – General Ship Knowledge 2.1. Grabs.1. • A ‘Stage’ on Shipside for painting • Self Lowering / Hoisting ‘Bosun’s chair’ • Jacob’s ladder or Rope ladder.1. long-splice and eye-splice of ropes. Hauling part.3 Rigging of ‘Pilot ladder’.1. • Demonstrate his ability to make various knots. strands.1.

• Anchor-chain passes over the gypsy of the windlass and goes into the chainlocker through spurling pipe • Each length of cable is 15 fathoms or 90 feet.2 Using mechanical/pneumatic equipment. to prevent water going in the hold.(Port & Starboard) • The anchors pass through Hawse Pipe and are housed against the shipside. hydraulic jacks (4+12) 2. Derricks can be used to load / discharge by a single derrick (swinging derrick) Ginfall wires of both derricks can be joint together (Union Purchase) Now a day’s cranes are replacing the derricks on the ships.• • • • • • • • • Cargo can be loaded/ discharged from the ships by use of ship’s Derricks. • Each hold has a coaming about one meter high. to secure the anchor. • Bow Stopper is fixed in the forecastle.2.2.2. SWL should never be exceeded There should be a signal-man to guide the winch / crane operator Winch / crane operator. Safe working Load is marked on the cranes and derricks.5 Cargo Spaces. breast rope.2 Ship Maintenance 2. against running out. rope stopper. 2. trainee will be able to • Name the mooring ropes used in the forecastle as Headline. chain stopper.6 Berthing / Unberthing of ships/ Anchor work (4+6) When the ship is berthing or unberthing.1. walky-talky etc. • List the equipment necessary for berthing operation forward and aft as.1 Preparation of surface (2+6). • Anchor chain (also called cable) is connected to the anchor by joining shackle. 2. mooring ropes and wires. • State that tugs are sometimes used to assist the ship in berthing / unberthing Anchor-work Trainee will be able to State that • Each vessel has two anchors in the Forecastle.4 Lubrication and Greasing of Deck equipment (2+2) 8 30 . • Each Hold has an opening in the center called ‘Hatch’ • Cargo is loaded / unloaded through this ‘hatch’ • ‘Hatch Cover’ is a steel platform that makes the hatch a watertight compartment. Opening & Closing of Hatches (2+2) Trainee will be able to state that • Cargo is carried in the holds of the ship. Cargo gear must be examined and overhauled frequently. 2. • Heaving Lines.1. close to the hawse pipe. should be thoroughly proficient in handling controls. breast rope. back spring • Name the mooring ropes used aft as Stern-line. mooring winch.2. 2. back spring.3 Painting (4+12) 2. one on each side. windlass.

or old paint. • After cleaning. first coat of paint should be anti-corrosive paint or Primer paint. chipping hammers. • Prior to painting.P &Q) Basic Navigation: 12 6 2.1 • • • • • • • • • • • • Navigational Terms Position of a Vessel is found by intersection of Latitude & Longitude on a chart. chipping Machines. Latitude is measured from 0o to 90o North or South Latitude 0o is called Equator Latitude 90o North is called North Pole Latitude 90o South is called South Pole Latitude lines run East –West and are parallel to each other Latitude is expressed in degree and minutes North or South Each degree consists of 60 minutes Each minute of Latitude on Equator is one Nautical Mile Longitude is measured 0o to 180o E and 0o to 180o W Longitude is expressed in degrees East or West Longitude lines run North and South. • This is done by painting the steel plates or structures. one additional coat of undercoat is applied.H. • Anti-fouling paint does not allow the marine growth to take place on the shipside. scrapers.3 Navigational aids on the Bridge of a Modern Cargo ship 2. roller Brushes. to prevent corrosion.3.G. • Final coat of the paint should be the’ Finishing paint’ • Where finishing paint is White. but after the first coat has dried.. • Tools used for painting on the ship. cleaned and dried.3 Trainee will be able to State that: 2. the surface of the plates must be thoroughly chipped of rust. and spray machines.3 Basic Navigation 2. • Boottopping paint is applied to shipside plates near the ship’s waterline. and are parallel to each other . are paint brushes. • Paints give off combustible gases.Ship Maintenance Painting:Trainee will be able to explain that • Steel plates must be protected against exposure to air.4 International Code of Signal & Flags (B. etc. then washed.3. therefore the paint locker must be well ventilated before entry 2. wire brushes.. • Paint brushes must be cleaned after every use.3. • Second coat should also be the same. dried and then stored for future use.1 Navigation Terms 2.2 Rules of the Road (elementary) relating to navigational lights 2. • Tools used for chipping are. • Anti-fouling paint is applied to the underwater shipside plates in the dry-dock.3.3.

H.5 Other bridge duties 12 10 Trainee will be able to state the duties of a lookout man 2.’P’. • Flag clips are used to join two or more flags.1 Look Out Duties: A Lookout man on duty will: • Stand in the Bridge Wings in an assigned place.’H’.3 The Hearing to Report 2. gloves. rain coat etc. • Be appropriately dressed for the weather.4.4 Relieving the Lookout Man 2.2 2..4. • Courtesy Flag is hoisted outboard on the starboard yard arm of the main mast. • The Ensign Flag is the flag of the Country where Ship is registered • In port the Ensign Flag is hoisted on Ensign Staff.’G’.4 Auto Pilot Steering Wheel Helm Angle Indicator Rudder Angle Indicator Flag Locker. &’Q’.4. • • • • • • • 2.3.1 A Lookout man on duty 2. • Keep an all round look out • Report any sighting and hearing of any sound signals to the Officer on duty. G..4. by warm clothes. • House Flag is the flag of the Shipping Company and is hoisted on the Main Mast.4. P & Q) Trainee will be able to: • Hoist any combination of Flags on the Halyards • Identify and state the meaning / usage of the Single letter Flags ‘B’. to hoist on a halyard.3.2. 2.2 The Sighting to Report will be: . with international code flags Fog-Horn Daylight Signaling Lamp + Battery International Code of Signal & Flags (B. Trainee will be able to state that: • Courtesy flag is the Flag of the Foreign Country.4.4.3 Rules of the Road (elementary) relating to navigational lights Navigational Aids available on the Bridge of a Modern Cargo ship Trainee will be able to recognize following Navigational Aids on the Bridge and explain its usage. in which the ship is presently situated. which is right aft.2 The Sighting to Report 2.3.4 Look Out Duties. other bridge duties and reporting system 2. 1.

Floating Objects. 2.5 Other Bridge Duties: Trainee will be able to explain the Arc of visibility of • Masthead Lights • Side Lights Port • Side Lights Starboard • Stern List • Anchor Lights Trainee will be able to identify various Navigational Shapes • Anchor Ball • Cylinder • Diamond • Cone . Example: • 2 Points on Port Bow • 4 Points on Stbd Bow Examples of Reports to be made by the Look Out Man would be as Follows: • A White flashing light. Sir. Boats.Woolens. • Loom of a White flashing light. Sir. Right Ahead Sir. Caps . 2. Sir.By Day: All Ships. Sir • Sound signal 4 points on port Bow. • A Ship Right Ahead. and the relative direction in which sighted. Land and the relative direction in which sighted. from previous lookout man • Inform Duty officer that you have taken charge. • 2 Red lights on the Port Bow.4 Relieving the Lookout Man: Trainee will state that before relieving the previous lookout Man he would do the following: • Be appropriately dressed to suit the weather (Rain Coat.4. two points forward / abaft the Starboard Beam.3 The Hearing to Report will be: By Day or Night: All Sounds and the external relative direction form which emanating.4. Gloves etc) • Arrive on the bridge 15 minutes before time • Get acclimatized to the weather and the darkness • Check the courses being steered and report to Duty Officer • Compare the Gyro Compass & Magnetic Compass • See what Ships / Lights / Buoys are in sight. By Night: All Lights with their colour. 3 points on the Starboard Bow. Sir • Several White lights Right Ahead. • A Boat.4. Sir. 2 points on the Port Bow. • A Buoy. • Receive any special instruction if any. 2.

bridge wings.6 Steer the ship & comply with Helm orders 4 12 Steer the Ship & Comply with Helm Orders: Trainee will be able to State that:• All Ships carry Gyro Compasses & Magnetic Compasses • The Gyro Compass runs on Electricity • Magnetic Compasses do not need electricity.1 State duties of a person on the Gang Way Watch 2. but are directed by the Earth’s magnetism. • Gyro repeaters are fixed at steering platform.5.5.5. 2. • Convert Degree to Points & Vice Versa Trainee will be able to: • Understand the Helm Orders given to him • Repeat the Orders given to him • Implement/Carry out the orders given to him • Confirm that the Orders have been carried out / implemented • List the Helm Orders As Follows:Starboard Starboard Easy Starboard 5 Starboard More Starboard 10 Starboard 20 Hard Starboard Ease the Helm Mid Ship Steady Steady as she goes Nothing to Starboard Port Port Easy Port 5 Port More Port 10 Port 20 Hard Port Ease the Helm Mid Ship Steady Steady as she goes Nothing to Port Trainee will be able to explain in detail the procedure for ‘Relieving a Helmsman’ *************** .5 Duties of a Gangway Watch in Port (introduction to ISPS Code) 4 0 The trainee will be able to: 2. etc Trainee will be able to: • Name the Cardinal Points • Name the Inter Cardinal Points • Name the Three letter Points • Name the By Points • Box the Compass from One Point to Another.2 State the importance verification of identity of any person coming on board 2.3 State procedures for reporting any abnormal movement of persons on board or tresspassers.2.6 2.

Tools & instruments Safe Procedures Hand Tools Measuring instruments Fasteners Basic fitting Lifting devices and equipment 3. gas welding. gas cutting 3.Marine Engineering Knowledge and Practice (With reference to Annexure 2C) Title Part 3 Marine Engineering Knowledge and Practice (at Support Level) T Hrs 112 P Hrs 256 Total Hrs 368 Wks 9 Marine Engineering Knowledge and Practice Marine Engineering Knowledge & Practice (at support Level) Suggested (Hrs) Theory Practic al 10 0 Topic & sub topics 3.23 Compressed air for auxiliary purposes 3. Lathe 3.Appendix 1C Part 3 – SLOs .22 Identify components of diesel engines listed below: Generator Engines Main Engine 3. Drill.29 Hand tools for electrical maintenance Electrical Components & Equipment 2 20 6 44 30 40 8 12 2 8 8 2 2 2 4 8 60 60 4 6 2 12 .18 Familiarisation with duties and Engine Room environment Duties of a Trainee Rating in the Engine Room Engine Room Space Engine Room Machinery Auxiliary Machinery Symbols used in the engine room 3.27 Level measuring devices and techniques 3.26 Lubricants and lubrication 3.19 Instruments (Thermometers.28 Lagging and insulation 3.21 Auxiliary Equipment & maintenance work Valves Pumps and Pumping Systems Joints and gland packing Filters Centrifugal separators Other Auxiliaries Boiler and Steam System Preservation 3.25 Basic welding and cutting: Arc welding. pressure gauges.20 Safe working procedures. level gauges) 3.24 Machines: Grinder.

3.30 Chemicals on board 3.33 Emergencies in the engine room 3.34 Fire extinguishing equipment in the engine room 2 2 2 4 4 112 2 0 0 0 0 256 .31 Steering Gear 3.32 Storage tanks 3.

2 Instruments (2+6) 1. pliers. Auxiliary Engines.1. State major items of machinery and their purpose (Main Engine.3 Engine Room Machinery 3. thermometers. Read different type of instruments in the engine room: pressure gauges. level gauges 2. shears.4 Basic fitting (4+12) 3.2 Engine Room Space 3. spanners.1 Hand Tools 1.3. Use each of the tools listed below properly and safely – 18 52 4 16 . oil separators . 3. wrench. and engine control room 3. ventilation.1 Hand Tools (4+16) 3. State function of each of auxiliary machinery (pumps.3 Engine Room Space (2) 1. Identify and name each of hand tools listed below: (on a given diagram.1 Duties of a Trainee Rating: (2) 1.1. emergency escape. 2. Shafting.3.5 Symbols used in the engine room 10 0 3.1 Familiarisation with duties and Engine Room environment 3. crow bars. valves. funnel trunking. chisels. Tools & instruments 3. adjustable spanners.1.1. files. Auxiliaries. emergency escapes.1. box spanners. air compressors and their importance. hole punch.1 Duties of a Trainee Rating in the Engine Room 3. States duties of a rating in the Engine room for assisting in maintenance and watch keeping 2. tank top. pyrometers. hack saw.3 Safe working procedures. center punch.5 Symbols used in the engine room (2) 1. hydrophores. Identify different signs and symbols commonly found in the engine room (danger. electrical safety. pyrometers.1.1. level gauges 2 4 3. Boilers.3.1.Trainee will be able to: (To be used as a prefix to each of the statement of Specific Learning Objective) 3. and marking tools.4 Auxiliary Machinery 3.1. thermometers.1. type punches.2 Measuring instruments (4+8) 3.3 Fasteners (4+8) 3. Identify and name instruments in the engine room: pressure gauges. no smoking.3. no entry) 3.4 Auxiliary Machinery (2) 2. steering flat. screw drives. Describe engine room spaces – platforms (levels) – boiler – main engine – generator – bottom. and actual tool).3. State the person to report to while working in the Engine room 3. fresh water generator. Hammers. workshop.6 Maintenance Work & Preservation (6+10) 3.5 Lifting devices and equipment (2+2) 3.3.3.2 Engine Room Machinery (2) 1. pipe tunnel.purifiers.) 3.

shears. Assist in maintenance tasks on auxiliary diesel engines.5 Lifting devices and equipment (also part of GSK) 1. inside and outside calipers.3. studs. while working. crow bars. 4. eye bolts. 3. pulleys. pliers. chain blocks. and engine room crane if available). box spanners. State Risks involved in moving and lifting heavy objects using slings. 3. Clean diesel engine components such as pistons. Use the following measuring instruments properly on given tasks. eye bolts. chain blocks. Demonstrate proper methods of using fasteners and features. pulleys. opening rounded nuts. 3. center punch.2 Measuring instruments 1. State checks to be made before using each of the (slings. shackles. pulleys. securing studs back on a body of valves and similar locations. 2.3 Fasteners 1. Move and shift equipment manually 5. pulleys. pulleys. feeler gauge) 2. 4. 3.3. Identify and name each types of fasteners list (bolts. and at the time of assembly. wrench. piston 4 8 4 8 4 12 2 2 6 10 .6 Maintenance work & Preservation 1. pulleys. adjustable spanners.3. 3. (steel scales. chain blocks. eye bolts. shackles.3.4 Basic fitting: 1. 3.3. State procedures for assembling the same. shackles. and common types of washers) 2. 3. chisels. 2. screw drives. eye bolts. Demonstrate ways and means of releasing rusted nuts. and engine room crane if available). and marking tools. nuts. pulleys. common lock nuts and devices. State the tools that can be used to repair damaged internal or external threads. inside and outside calipers) 3. pumps 2. files.Hammers. hack saw. removing broken studs. (engine room crane if available). State safety precautions to be taken before dismantling. heat exchangers. type punches. spanners. Move and shift machinery item using lifting devices such as slings. hole punch. Identify and name each of the measuring instruments (steel scales. (engine room crane if available). Demonstrate procedure for dismantling and assembling pipes and valves using hand tools. Identify lifting devices and associated components (Slings. shackles. common screw. pulleys. chain blocks. thread gauge. releasing nuts seized on a stud.

domestic sea water.3 Pumps and Pumping Systems (6+6) 3. Identify and state function of strainers. deck wash and fire supply. State precautions necessary before starting any pump 4. butterfly valve. reciprocating. heat exchangers – coolers and heaters 3. butterfly. filters. State function of drain valves and drain cocks for air bottles. chemicals.8 Boiler and Steam System (4+0) 3.4. domestic fresh water. State procedures for opening and closing of valves for operation (globe valves. 2. Use chipping hammers.4 Auxiliary Equipment & maintenance work 3. domestic sea water. expansion tanks. expansion tanks and level gauges. List major pumping systems in the engine room (Bilge.rings. Identify components and function of air spray machine 5.4.3 Pumps and Pumping Systems 1. deck wash and fire supply. Identify common types of valves and cocks used on board (globe. 2. oil fuel tanks. Explains advantages of using air spray machines 5. Cleaning components using diesel oil. Name major parts of strainers.2 Valves (4+8) 3. Prepare surface for painting – cleaning and degreasing.1 Auxiliary Equipment (4+4) 3. filters.4. ballast. expansion tanks. domestic fresh water. hot wells. 3.4. Identify major components of each type of valve and cock.6 Centrifugal separators (2+8) 3. 3. 3. spring loaded. Identify common types of pumps in the Engine Room (centrifugal. 3. gear. gate valve. bearings. using a wheel spanner) 4. non return globe.4.5 Filters (4+8) 3. screw pump) 2. State the purpose of each of the pumping system (Bilge.4 Joints and gland packing (2+4) 3.1 Auxiliary Equipment 1. hot wells. heat exchangers – coolers and heaters.4. float valve.10 States risks involved in using air spray machines. and ball cocks. 30 40 4 4 4 8 6 6 . compressed air system) 5.4. Protection and preservation: (also in GSK) 1. Paint surfaces using paint brushes.7 Other Auxiliaries (4+0) 3. State the pumps that come under the category of ‘positive displacement pump’ and their peculiarity.4. 2. roller 4. 3. wire brushes.4. and power tools in removing rust. taper cock.2 Valves 1.4.4. ballast. sluice or gate. 3.

compressed air system) 6. Identifies parts of a bucket type filter and a duplex type filter 3. Carry out temporary repair to a leaky pipe using clamps or jubilee clip. Identify types of joints used for pipe line and equipment having water. State observations to be made on a operating pump and air compressor 3. oil. 3. and air filters used on board. 2. 5.8 Boiler and Steam System 1. 2. incinerators. steam. State risks involved in operating an oil fired boiler 2 4 4 8 2 8 2 0 4 0 .4. State precautions to be taken while working on a hot filter.4. gauge glasses. 6. fuel control and cut outs) 4. State observations to be made on an operating boiler 5. air. 3. and hot water. Identify type of packing material used for packing glands of vales or pumps for sea water.4.4 Joints and gland packing: 1. States risks involved in cleaning filters on a running machinery 4. air supply. Identifying name oil filters. State major mountings on the water and steam side (Main steam stop valve. 5. blow down valve. Cuts rubber or of stiff material suited for round or square flanges. exhaust gases. pr gauge connection) 3. Assist in opening up purifiers and cleaning disc stack. 6. steam. Lists precautions to be taken before opening a filter on a stand by machine.5 Filters 1. refrigeration and air conditioning. 3. States checks to be made on a filter during cleaning and re-assembly. and oil.6 Centrifugal separators 1. feed valve.4. feed water supply. 3. State precautions to be taken before commencing repair work on a pipeline or components in situ. 2. Demonstrate procedures for cutting packing and for packing a gland. Identify and state purpose of a centrifugal separator 2. safety valves. State basic operation of boiler (fuel supply.7 Other Auxiliaries: 1. 4. Identify soft metal joints and ‘O’ rings and state care to be taken on these during maintenance 7. water level regulators. State uses of steam on board. air vent. 3. State functions of other auxiliaries and services such as sewage system.4.

Identify components and function of air spray machine 5. 3. 3. Use chipping hammers. starting. starting.6. 6. fuel. Demonstrates use of compressed in cleaning filters and other components 4. fuel injectors. piston rod. Explains advantages of using air spray machines 6. 3.9 Protection and preservation: (also in GSK) 1. air charging and exhaust. Prepare surface for painting – cleaning and degreasing. Identify and name major parts of a pedestal drill machine. crank case. air charging and exhaust.5. connecting rod. exhaust valves.5. ‘low low water level’ 3. State important systems necessary of operation of a Main Engine (Lubrication. ‘over pressure’. State important systems needed for operation of a auxiliary diesel engine (Lubrication. governor) 3.5. fuel pump.5. roller 4. fuel. State checks to be made on an operating auxiliary engine. Identify and state function of major components of an auxiliary (generator) diesel engine 2. (cleaning components and portable machines) 2. State different uses of compressed air for auxiliary purposes.7 8 60 .4. indicator valve. crankcase relief valve. safety system) Compressed air for auxiliary purposes 1. cooling water. main bearing.5 Identify components of diesel engines listed below: 3. crank shaft. State the meaning of ‘back fire’.6 3. List safety devices on an auxiliary diesel engine 4. Paint surfaces using paint brushes.1 Generator Engines 1. and power tools in removing rust. wire brushes. Describe preparation needed for starting a auxiliary diesel engine 5. piston. State the fitting provided for draining the water from the air bottle Machines 1. cross head and guide. 2.) 2. cam shaft. cooling water. Main Engine: Identify major components of Main Engine (Cylinder head. State risks involved in working with compressed air for auxiliary purposes. 3. 2 8 2 2 8 12 8 12 3.2 1.2 Main Engine Identify components of diesel engines listed below: 3. safety system.1 Generator Engines 3. State instruments fitted on an auxiliary diesel engine for monitoring its operating parameters. States risks involved in using air spray machines.

Demonstrate basic procedures and techniques 4. 4. 3. 8. chisels. 5. Read level gauges to check oil and water levels in tanks State the type of fitting on a sounding pipe for a double bottom tank. Lubricants and lubrication State type of oils and greases used on board in ER and on Deck. and lathe 9. 2. Identify components of arc welding machine used on board. and scrapper hand tools.10 1. Use buffing or brush attachments for hand grinder. Use a gas cutting torch for cutting a plate or rusted part. gauge glass and sight glass. sounding tapes. personal protective equipment. Take precautions while performing tasks 5. (cylinder oil.8 Basic welding and cutting: Arc welding. 3. Use hand grinder for grinding plates or parts. Demonstrate use of dip sticks.9 1. gear oil. air vents have been tried while testing a gauge. 7. 3. 6. 3. Lathe machine: Identify parts and common tools. greasing and oiling equipment Demonstrates use of grease guns Use oil can for filling in oil in crankcase of a machine State precautions to taken while working on or near an operating machinery. 8 60 2 4 4 8 . Arc welding: Perform welding of butt joints and lap joints using arc welding machine. State the importance of leaving the gauge in a working condition if cocks. 5.and pedestal or a bench grinder: 2. gas welding. hydraulic oil) States different methods of lubrication used on machinery and components Identify grease nipples. Explain risks involved while working with machines : Drill. 9. sounding rods. State risks involved if oil or grease falls on hot surfaces Level measuring devices and techniques Identify and name different level measuring devices and equipment listed below: Dip sticks. 5. Explain common tasks that can be performed on a lathe 8. tools and accessories used for welding. grinder. sounding rods. sounding tapes. Carry out basic turning and facing operation on lathe. 4. Drill holes using a fixed and portable drill machine 3. 2. Soldering ferrous and non-ferrous metal plates using gas welding equipment 6. gas cutting 1. 7. Use fixed grinding machine for grinding plates. 6. crankcase oil. State risks involved in using and working with welding equipment – Arc Welding and Gas welding 2. in sounding a level of liquid in a tank. 3.

Identify a quick closing valve.11 Lagging and insulation 1. State liquids stored in tanks: Fuel. Electrical Equipment in ER (generators. and fresh water.12 3.12. sockets. States importance of taking care of wires against chaffing 3.15 Storage tanks – 1. Boiler water treatment. Identify electrical components . 3. 3. switch boards. and prevention of contact with oil.plugs. lubricating oil. State function of a steering gear. State precautions to be taken while using and handling chemicals on board 3. State precautions to be taken while working on electrical equipment.3. switches. replacing bulbs and tubes. State precaution to be taken while handling a torn lagging. starters. starter panels 2. motors.2 Electrical Components & Equipment IN ER 3.2 Electrical Components and Equipment in ER 1. 3. its location and its importance for trouble free operation. 4.12.1 Hand tools for electrical maintenance 3. Identify basic tools and their safety aspects 2. expansion tank oil sump) 2. State purpose of lagging and insulation material on pipes and components in the engine room. State the common material used for lagging 4. tanks within the engine room such as lube oil storage. rigging up cluster lights and portable lamps 4. 2. 2.16 3. and portable lamps 3. State chemicals used for different purposes on board: Air cooler cleaners. lighting. fuel oil treatment 2.16 Emergencies in the engine room Emergencies in the engine room: 2 2 4 12 2 4 2 8 2 4 2 0 2 0 4 4 0 0 . 3.12. Carry out basic electrical maintenance: changing plugs. double bottom tanks.1 Hand tools for electrical maintenance 1. bulbs and tubes.14 Steering Gear: 1.12. 3. State the purpose of a ‘quick closing valve’. cluster lights. State importance of maintaining lagging and insulating material.13 Chemicals on board: 1. State types of storage tanks – wing tanks. 3. State checks to be made while taking a round in the steering flat.

oil spill. Water fog. non-portable extinguishers. State action to be taken on hearing each type of alarm 4. injuries.17 Fire extinguishing equipment in the engine room 3.) 2. heat type. State the purpose and location of pump that supplies water in emergency. State methods of detecting fire in the engine room (smoke type. State the function of CO2. machinery failure alarm. burns. fire hydrants. 4 4 0 0 1. hoses and nozzles) 2. State methods of raising alarm on finding a fire in the ER. State the difference between. electric shocks. high expansion foam) 5. general alarm. State that all alarms in the ER are of Audio Visual Type 3. CO2 flooding alarm). . black out. 3. flame type) 3. 4. List fire extinguishing equipment found in the engine room (Portable extinguishers.State emergencies that can occur in the engine room (fire. flooding.17 Fire extinguishing equipment in the engine room 1.

ladders. complying to safety guidelines 4 E Rig the Pilot ladder. . 2 E Make a temporary eye using a bulldog grip on a wire rope. and for the sake of logistics. and date 1. and schedule for practical examination. All practical tasks need to be completed within first 20 weeks of course to allow for revision. embark and disembark the ladder complying with safety guidelines 3. Hitch and a Knot for temporarily joining two ropes /temporary joining a rope to a structure. Total hours of work in the workshop should be about 140-150 hours. Rope work (18 hrs) 1 E Make a Bend. 4 E Lay out a rope from a new coil 5 E Secure the ends of a Rope using a Twine – Whipping 6 E Seize the rope complying with the prescribed procedures. polypropylene and other synthetic ropes and the precautions to be taken in using each.) on assessment E-Essential of D-Desirable proficiency of the trainee. Signature of Ref. Task and Sub-tasks the Instructor Importance (Imp.Appendix 1D General Ship Knowledge (Seamanship and Bridge duties at Support Level) Recommended Practical Skills (GP Rating Pre-Sea Training) (Practical Record Book) (With reference to Annexure 2 B) Hours against each heading are suggestive hours for each candidate to be on the job. Work with Bosun’s chair. Some of tasks may be grouped as a project. Imp. 5 E Identify common types of brushes and demonstrate their use 6 D Paint the surface by using various methods 2. Embark and disembark using the same observing safety guidelines 5 E Rig a Coolie / Jacob’s ladder for working overside. Surface Preparation and maintenance (24 hrs) 1 E Chip the surface as per prescribed safety guideline 2 E Clean the surface as per safety guidelines 3 E Prepare the surface for painting 4 E Demonstrate usage of a Chipping Machine. 2 E Rig Bosun’s chair and lower himself using self lowering hitch observing safety guidelines 3 E Rig the stage for working and painting over-side. stages and gangway (42) 1 E Demonstrate donning of a Safety Belt / Harness. 3 E Identify manila.

recognize and report the lights of lighthouse. buoys and ships navigation lights (identify types of navigation lights) Identify signals used for indicating distress and describe procedures to use them Identify the basic parts of a magnetic compass Recognize the cardinal and inter-cardinal points of a compass Understand Helm orders and steer the ship Bend flags on the halyards for single letter signal (Five flags). Demonstrate usage of Staghorns and Cleats. bridges. Demonstrate mousing of a hook. Demonstrate seizing of a shackle. Miscellaneous (30 hrs) Climb the Mast with appropriate safety measures Use sounding tape. 5. Demonstrate joining of 2 mooring hawsers with a Carrick bend. Demonstrate usage & fitting of Rat Guards. Identify the lifting gear and know its S. Fetch the correct size of block for a specific SWL.L. Orals . Identify various cargo gears used on board and related safe working practices. join two fibre ropes by a short splice & a long splice 4. use of Container lashing materials such as twistlocks. Rig the single sheave tackle complying with Safety guidelines Identify and use bulldog grips. Cargo stowage and handling (20 hrs) Identify slings and their uses. Oil & grease the wire rope winch as per safety guideline. Demonstrate lifting / moving of heavy weights physically. Navigational Watch (12 hrs) Keep lookout duties. Splice a permanent Eye on the end of a Fibre Rope. sounding rod and ullage tape. demonstrate joining of 2 wires with bulldog grips. bars etc. 7. 6. bottle screws. Identify the MOB marker.7 8 E E 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 E E E E E E E E 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 E E E E E E D D 1 E 2 3 4 5 6 E E E E E 1 2 3 4 E E E E Fetch equipment of various types. Identify various tackles and purchases and their use in cargo work. and wire lashings for securing cargo.W. Mooring (8 hrs) Make / prepare and throw the heaving line conforming to safety guidelines Put the Stopper on berthing hawser and wire as per safety guidelines Secure mooring ropes on bollards & bits.

and equipment and parts seen with date of visit. ships name. Additional assignments: 1. 3. Demonstrate usage of Scupper plugs.Write a brief report for one of the visit (List parts. components.1 2 3 4 5 E E E E E 1 E Identify SART & EPIRB. Identify Jubilee Clips and explain their usage. 8 Ship Visit (16 hrs) Ship Visit. Identify Jubilee Clips and explain their usage Identify Garbage Bins and indicate correct procedures for disposal of garbage. etc. 2. port. . type of ship.

Using hacksaw (6 hrs) Identify different types of hacksaw frame Fit a hacksaw blade correctly in a frame Carry out cutting work for a given job (a plate.) E . or a rod or a pipe) 6. Use appropriate hammers in required jobs Identify nuts and bolts and their usage. Using Chisels (6 hrs) 1 2 3 1 2 3 1 2 E E E E E E E E Identify different types of chisel and their uses Use a flat chisel for chipping a mild steel block or cutting a sheet taking specific safety precautions. Demonstrate technique of removing a rusted nut 5. Filing (8 hrs) Identify different types of files and their uses Use flat file on a plate or a mild steel block to meet the given dimension 7. Demonstrate proper and safe procedures for holding different types of job in a bench vice. Bench Vice (4 hrs) 1 2 E E Identities a bench vice and uses of it. 1 2 3 4 5 E E E E E E Identify personal protection gear and demonstrate their use. Some of tasks may be grouped as a project.69 - . Micrometer. and for the sake of logistics. Divider. Ref Imp Task and Sub-tasks Importance (Imp. Identify measuring instruments and their use. Personal Protection (2 hrs) 1. handling odd and heavy items. (Use soft jaws for holding a delicate job to prevent damage. All practical tasks need to be completed within first 20 weeks of course to allow for revision. Identity stud and demonstrate how to fit and remove a stud Use a joint cutter to cut joint for a pipe flange. Callipers. Scale. Marking (2 hrs) . and schedule for practical examination. personal protection) 4. Vernier callipers. Hand tools and measuring instruments (24 hrs) Identify different spanners by type and size. Use appropriate spanner as per the requirement Identify different types of hammers.Appendix 1E Recommended Practical Skills (GP Rating Pre-Sea Training) (Practical Record Book) Marine Engineering at Support Level Hours against each heading are suggestive hours for each candidate to be on the job. 3. 2.Desirable 1.Essential D . Trisquare. Total hours of work in the workshop should be 250-260 hours.

8. Carry out grinding operation on a given job taking specific safety precautions related to grinding. Remove a packing from a valve gland and replace with new one 12.70 - 1 2 3 E E E 1 2 3 E E E 1 2 E E 1 E 2 E 3 4 5 6 7 8 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 E E E E E E E E E D E E E . To carry out marking a plate or a block as per given details on a diagram. mm. Auxiliary Machinery. Auxiliary Machinery-air compressor (4 hrs) Identify parts of a reciprocating air compressor Carry out relevant checks before starting and while it is running Demonstrate procedures for cleaning heat exchanger tubes using appropriate tube cleaning brush . Tapping (for making internal threads) (2 hrs) Identity a tap by type and size (metric. BSP. Demonstrate procedures for lapping a valve and seat of a globe valve. inch etc) Demonstrate use of a tap in sequence by making internal threads on a metal piece 11. fire hydrant and float valve) Demonstrate proper techniques for opening and closing each type of valve mentioned above. Identify major components of globe valve. spring loaded.pumps (8 hrs) Identify Types of Pumps (centrifugal. gate valve and butterfly valve. gate/sluice. reciprocating.1 2 E E Identity various types of marking tools. butterfly. and how to read the indicators where fitted. 9. Drilling (4 hrs) Identify different components of a vertical drill machine. gear and screw type) Removes or places a pump from its foundation Identify the parts of a centrifugal pump Carry out checks before starting a centrifugal pump 13. ball. Fit and remove a drill bit in drilling machine Carry out drilling operation on a given job taking specific safety precaution related to drilling 10. Grinding (4 hrs) Identify major components of a pedestal grinding machine Identify major components of a hand grinder and how to change wheels. Demonstrate proper techniques for dismantling and assembling a globe valve Demonstrate techniques of removing a flanged pipe from a pipeline Makes joints for a pipe or valve flange. Valves and pipe work (18 hrs) Identity different types of valves with respect to their common use on board (globe.

Demonstrate practices for joining plumbing components such as unions. sounding tape. Demonstrate safety precautions while using a gas welding equipment Demonstrate basic approach to brazing and gas cutting 20. Dismantle and assemble a cock Replace the washer of a tap Demonstrate use of a circlip for repairing a pipe 18. electric motors & pumps 17. Arc welding kit and welding methods /procedures 10 hrs) 1 2 E E 3 4 E D 1 2 3 4 5 E E E E E 1 2 3 E E E 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 1 2 3 E E E E E E E E E E E . nipples. bends. Uses simple hydraulic jacks Identify tools and jigs commonly used for lifting cylinder heads and pistons 15. Make external threads on a pipe.71 - . grease cups. and chain block for lifting and moving heavy machinery item. slings. and cylinder head. Gas welding kits and welding methods /procedures (20 hrs) Identify components of gas welding equipment. Carpentry (4 hrs) Identify and define the use of basic carpentry tools 19. and nipples using sealing tapes and compounds. nipples. etc. Lubrication (4 hrs) Identity various methods of lubrication (grease guns. hand saw.4 E Uses compressed air hose for cleaning components such as filters. equipment and techniques (6 hrs) Identify equipment used for lifting heavy machinery items. compressors. Lifting tools. and chain block) Demonstrate safe practices of using eye bolts. shackles. slings. Demonstrate techniques of cleaning of the engine parts such as pistons. heat exchangers. ratchet block. 14. shackles. ring grooves. ratchet block. Diesel Engines (12 hrs) Identity the major components of a diesel engine. oil cups. splash and forced) Ascertain level of lubricating oil using sight glass. packing and joints) Demonstrate use of different plumbing tools such as wrenches. dip stick. unions. (Structure and running gear) Indicate the parts of the engine that require external cleaning Identify instruments such as Pressure gauges and thermometers Demonstrate ability to read pressures and temperatures. purifiers. overflow plug in different machines Carry out lubrication /Oiling /Greasing of machinery such as diesel engines. glands. 16. Plumbing tools and practices (6 hrs) Identity different tools and jigs for plumbing work Identity different components of pipes (elbows. and thread cutting. cocks. (eye bolts. taps.

5. Hand tools and safe working practices electrical shop (4 hrs) Identify hand tools used for electric maintenance Adopt safe working practice while working with electrical appliances Identify the basic safety devices such as fuses and trips in electrical systems 23. 24. 2. Electric cable and wires (2 hrs) Identity different types of cables with respect standard colour codes for three core cable. Identify tools and apparel used for arc welding Describe arc welding method 21. Arc welding practice (30 hrs) Prepare two plates for joining by arc welding in simplest way (single butt) Carry out arc welding to join two plates (butt weld) 22. Cleaning agents and boiler chemicals (4 hrs) Demonstrate proper techniques for handling chemicals. 6.72 - . Additional Tasks. 4. 3. Use appropriate cutting tools and face a job and take a straight cut. if any 1 D 1 1 2 3 4 5 E E E E E E 1. . Center a circular section MS rod in the lathe Identify use of common cutting tools and measuring instruments used in machining. Lathe Machine (60 hrs) Identify major parts of a lathe machine and operating levers and switches. Demonstrate specific safety precautions while working on a lathe machine.1 2 3 1 2 1 2 1 E E E E E E E E Identify components of arc welding equipment used on board. 25.