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Marine engineering i

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  • 1. MARINE ENGINEERING I
  • 2. GROUP  AGUSTINUS CAHYO WIBOWO  GAMA HALIM  ALI TAUFIQ HIDAYAT  M.KHOERUL RIZAL FEBRI KARIM  RIZKI SATRIA
  • 3. REVIEW OF MARINE VEHICLE APPLICATION AND LIMITATION  Introduction In this globalization era, the need of human more complex and diversity. Unlike the older year of human life who tend to be static and has no force to the environment condition. The activity of people in this modern era, from the aspect of economy, communication, defend and security, health, etc. From those aspects, peoples need the tools in order to make their activity easier. One of the tools is the transportation system. For example, a plantation enterpriser needs the tool such as car or truck to lifting the production that will distribute to the consumer. That the only example the use of transportation system in land.
  • 4.  However, it’s will different in case of sea transportation. Sea is a territorial where has an influence in the life of politic, economy, social culture and defend and security.  From the tourism, payload in port, to the warfare tool, all of those need the vehicle named ship
  • 5. Marine Vehicles Applications and Limitations 1. As a link in a transportation system In this application, the payload, speed, turn around time, and number of vessels involved in the trade are primarily variables. These factors must be considered principally in relation to initial and operating costs.
  • 6. 2. As a mobile naval base.  Seaborne bases for warfare systems are included in this group. In this instance, the design of the ship is subordinated to the military system and weapon requirements, except for inescapable essentials such as seaworthiness and habitability. Payload and speed in this case are generally defined in terms relating to military effectiveness and the successful accomplishment of the mission.
  • 7. 3. As a special-purpose vehicle or platform. The examples of such craft are: - Oceangoing tugs - Salvage vessels, - Oceanographics research ships - Submersibles, - Offshore vessels - Dredging vessels, - Yachts - Ferryboats, - Towboats - Pushers, - Barges - Hydrofoil craft, - Surface-effect ships.
  • 8. Oceangoing tugs Salvage vessels, Oceanographics research ships Submersibles
  • 9. Offshore vessels Dredging vessels Towboats Pushers
  • 10. Barges Surface effect ships
  • 11. General Cargo Tanker ( LNG/LPG tanker, chemical tanker, shuttle tanker, VLCC, ULCC, Offshore Support Vessel ) Bulk Carrier Ore Carrier ( Biji gandum, Biji besi ) Containership ( Full containership, Semi containership ) Tugboat Pilot Boat Dredging Ship, Hopper Ship Passenger Ship ( Ferry, Cruise Liner ) Fishing Vessels ( Trawler, Long-liner, Purse-seiner, Fish Carrier/Mothership, Pull & Liner ) Combatan Ship ( Frigate, Destroyer, LST, Kapal Induk, Selam ) Advanced Marine Vehicles ( AMV ) High Speed Marine Vehicles ( HSMV ) ( Hovercraft, Flare-craft, Hydrofoil, WIG, SWATH )
  • 12. General Cargo
  • 13. Tanker ( LNG/LPG tanker, chemical tanker, shuttle tanker, VLCC, ULCC, Offshore Support Vessel )
  • 14. VLCC (Very Large Crude Carrier)
  • 15. LNG/LPG tanker
  • 16. Ore & Grain Carrier ( Biji gandum, Biji besi, Semen )
  • 17. Comparison of Alternative Means of Transportation
  • 18. Conclusion Some of the characteristic are based upon economic comparisons with alternative modes of transportation, whereas other are derived from the laws of physics. Marine vehicles are primarily used in the following ways:  As a link in a transportation system. These factors must be considered principally in relation to initial and operating costs.
  • 19.  As a mobile naval base. Payload and speed in this case are generally defined in terms relating to military effectiveness and the successful accomplishment of the mission.  As a special-purpose vehicle or platform. There remain many diversified craft which have little in common beyond the fundamentals of naval architecture and marine engineering, and are, therefore, difficult to categorize

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