Life Saving Appliance Manual

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

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_________________________________________________________ (Ship's name)

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL LIST OF CONTENTS Page INTRODUCTION 0.0 Revision Status Index ........................................................................................... 0.2 0.1 Introduction .......................................................................................................... 0.3 0.2 Master's Verification............................................................................................. 0.4 0.3 List of designated responsibilities......................................................................... 0.5 0.4 How to prepare the manual................................................................................... 0.6 0.5 How to use the manual in the most effective way ................................................ 0.7 Enclosure 1 ........................................................................................................... 0.8 Enclosure 2 ......................................................................................................... 0.12 Enclosure 3 ......................................................................................................... 0.13 Enclosure 4 ......................................................................................................... 0.14

Part

0

Part

1

KEY SCHEDULE............................................................................................................. 1.1

Part

2

LOG BOOK 2.0 Master's verification.............................................................................................. 2.1 2.1 Lifeboats/Rescue boat and davits.......................................................................... 2.2 2.2 Liferafts ................................................................................................................ 2.3 2.3 Lifejackets ............................................................................................................ 2.4 2.4 Lifebuoys .............................................................................................................. 2.5 2.5 Immersion Suits .................................................................................................... 2.6 2.6 Pyrotechnics/Line throwing appliances ................................................................ 2.7 2.7 EPIRB's/RADAR transponders ............................................................................ 2.8 2.8 Communication equipment................................................................................... 2.9 2.9 Escapeways........................................................................................................ 2.10 2.10 Emergency lighting............................................................................................. 2.11 2.11 Safety posters...................................................................................................... 2.12 2.12 First aid equipment ............................................................................................. 2.13 2.13 Escape breathing apparatus/gas masks ............................................................... 2.14 2.14 Emergency systems ............................................................................................ 2.15 2.15 Gas detector (fixed) ............................................................................................ 2.16 2.16 Portable gas measuring equipment ..................................................................... 2.17 2.17 Pilot ladders ........................................................................................................ 2.18 2.18 Oil pollution equipment ...................................................................................... 2.19 2.19 Blank Log Book Sheet........................................................................................ 2.20

Part

3

GUIDELINES 3.1 Lifeboats/rescue boat and davits........................................................................... 3.1 3.2 Liferafts ................................................................................................................ 3.7 3.3 Lifejackets ............................................................................................................ 3.9 3.4 Lifebuoys ............................................................................................................ 3.11 3.5 Immersion suits................................................................................................... 3.13 3.6 Pyrotechnics/line throwing appliances ............................................................... 3.15 3.7 EPIRB's/RADAR transponders .......................................................................... 3.16 3.8 Communication equipment................................................................................. 3.18 3.9 Escapeways......................................................................................................... 3.19 3.10 Emergency lighting............................................................................................. 3.20 3.11 Safety posters...................................................................................................... 3.20 3.12 First aid equipment ............................................................................................. 3.21 3.13 Escape breathing apparatus/gas masks ............................................................... 3.22 3.14 Emergency systems ............................................................................................ 3.25 3.15 Gas detector (fixed) ............................................................................................ 3.25 3.16 Portable gas measuring equipment ..................................................................... 3.26 3.17 Pilot ladders ........................................................................................................ 3.31 3.18 Oil pollution equipment ...................................................................................... 3.31

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 0

INTRODUCTION

0.0

Revision status index Chapter

Page

Revision no.

Revision for this plan-copy completed:

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Date of issue date-mo-yr

Date: ______

ISSUED BY TEG

Last change rev.no/date-mo-yr

By: ________________

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 0.2

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 0.1

Introduction

The main purpose of the «Lifesaving Appliances Service Manual» (LSA manual) is to provide an instrument to comply with the SOLAS regulations and to set a standard for the Bergesen fleet. In addition the manual will be a handy tool in the daily work with the safety equipment, since all related information will be collected and filed in it. The manual also provides documentation of how the ship's safety equipment is maintained to third party inspections. This manual has the same layout as the «Fire-extinguishing Appliances Service Manual» and is easy to understand and implement. When used together, the «Lifesaving Appliances Service Manual» and the «Fireextinguishing Appliances Service Manual» cover all safety equipment on ship’s in the Bergesen fleet. The manual is divided into 4 parts in addition to this introduction: 0. 1. 2. 3.

- List of Contents / Revision Status Index / Introduction - Key Schedule - Log Book - Guidelines

Prior to use the manual must be prepared for your ship by the ship's safety officer. The 2nd Officer shall be responsible for keeping the LSA manual updated. NOTE:

REVISION 0

Ref. page 0.6 "List of Designated Responsibilities" must be filled in.

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 0.2

Master’s verification

Objective The objective of this Master’s verification is to ensure that the inspections and maintenance procedures in this service manual are adhered to. Responsibility It is the Master’s responsibility that the verification procedure stated below is performed at the stated intervals. Verification procedure The Master shall on a monthly basis verify that the procedures for inspections and maintenance laid down in this service manual are adhered to. This service manual shall be presented to the Master at the end of each month, when all log book entries for the current month have been made. The Master shall verify that the inspections and maintenance procedures are followed correctly and make an appropriate entry in section 0 (Master’s verification) of the log book.

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 0.3

List of designated responsibilities

Item no. 1

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18

REVISION 0

Description

Responsible Officer

Lifeboats/Rescue boat and davits, port ...............engine Lifeboats/Rescue boat and davits, starboard ...............engine Liferafts Lifejackets Lifebuoys Immersion suits Pyrotechnics/Line throwing appliances EPIRB’s/RADAR beacons Communication equipment Escapeways Emergency lighting Safety posters First aid equipment Escape breathing apparatus Emergency systems, deck Emergency systems, engine Gas detector (fixed) Portable gas measuring equipment Pilot ladders Oil pollution equipment

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 0.4

How to prepare the manual

The following are the necessary preparations that must be done before the manual can be used: Part 0 - Introduction Fill in the ship’s name on the coverpage. Fill in the list of designated responsibilities, make sure that the Officers in question are notified and that they are fully aware of the contents of this manual. Part 1 - Key Schedule The purpose of the key schedule is to provide an overview of the dates for inspection, maintenance, etc. of the items covered in the manual. The key schedule is also used for planning the bigger jobs, so that they are evenly spread throughout the year. If a computer based maintenance program is available, this should be used and the key schedule replaced by a printout from that program. Enclosure 1 shows an example of such a printout (please note that jobs from the «Fire-extinguishing Appliances Service Manual» are included in the printout). Enclosure 2 is an example of a manually completed key schedule with the same intervals as the computer printout. When deciding job intervals, i.e. how often a job is carried out, reference should be made to the appropriate section in the Guidelines part. If a specific job interval is required for a group of equipment, this will be found in the Guidelines part. If the job interval is followed by «(L)» it means that a specific SOLAS regulation applies. Where no specific intervals are required, you can use the intervals given in enclosure 1 as guidelines. Part 2 - Log Book The log book is for recording remarks of work performed on the items covered in the manual. A photocopy of the last page in the log book (blank sheet) can be used when the first page is completed, remember to fill in the heading and the page number. An example of a log book page is given in enclosure 3. Part 3 - Guidelines The largest preparation job is in the guidelines part. First of all, all the relevant checklists must be completed, an example is given in enclosure 4. Then you must file all relevant maintenance instructions, operation instructions, etc. in the appropriate sections, after the checklists. Job cards from computer based maintenance programs, if any, should also be filed in the appropriate sections. The point is to file all relevant information in the manual for future reference.

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 0.5

How to use the manual in the most effective way

How the manual should be used, is best illustrated with an example. In the example the manual is used with a computer based maintenance program; On the work list for the current month, the following job is listed: 271.12.1

Lifejackets

Monthly inspection......

To find a further description of the job, open the manual at Part 3-"Guidelines" and locate section 3.3, "Lifejackets". Under monthly inspection we find the job description: quote: a)

Check the condition of the lifejackets, including that: { all strings and straps are places as they should, and that they are not entangled or tied together, { the joints are in order and the retro reflective tapes fixed in place, { the whistle is properly secured and is in working order, { the light on the the lifejacket is in working order.

b)

Conduct a tally of all lifejackets and check that the number of lifejackets as a minimum correspond to the required number, and that the lifejackets are placed in the approved places.

c)

The place where the lifejackets are stowed must be clearly marked.

unquote. When the job is finished, make an entry in the log book and put a ‚ next to the job on the computer work list. If you do not use a computer based maintenance program, you must look in the key schedule to find what jobs are to be done in the current month. After you have found out what jobs are planned for the month, you use the manual in the same way as explained above. After making the log book entry, enter the current date in the key schedule on the line under the "Job Index Letter" (see enclosure 2).

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PAGE NO 0.7

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL Enclosure 1 (page 1) Example of RAST printout

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL Enclosure 1 (page 2) Example of RAST printout

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL Enclosure 1 (page 3) Example of RAST printout

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PAGE NO 0.10

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL Enclosure 1 (page 4) Example of RAST printout

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DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

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PAGE NO 0.11

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL Enclosure 2 Example of a manually completed key schedule

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PAGE NO 0.12

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

Enclosure 3 Example of a log book page

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PAGE NO 0.13

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL Enclosure 4 Checklist example

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LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 1

KEY SCHEDULE

Item Remarks # 1

Year Month

1

2

3

4

5

19 6 7

8

9 10

11 12

Date 2 Date 3 Date 4 Date 5 Date 6 Date 7 Date 8 Date 9 Date 10 Date 11 Date 12 Date 13 Date 14 Date 15 Date JOB INDEX LETTERS:

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DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

I M R S T

: : : : :

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Inspection Maintenance Replacement Survey Test run

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PAGE NO 1.1

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 1

KEY SCHEDULE cont.

Item Remarks # 16

Year Month

1

2

3

4

5

19 6 7

8

9 10

11 12

Date 17 Date 18 Date 19 Date 20 Date JOB INDEX LETTERS:

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

I M R S T

: : : : :

ISSUED BY TEG

Inspection Maintenance Replacement Survey Test run

APPROVED BY EAN/TEG

PAGE NO 1.2

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2

LOG BOOK

2.0

Master's verification

MASTER'S VERIFICATION Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.1

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.1

Lifeboats/rescue boat and davits LIFEBOATS/RESCUE BOAT AND DAVITS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.2

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.2

Liferafts LIFERAFTS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.3

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.3

Lifejackets LIFEJACKETS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.4

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.4

Lifebuoys LIFEBUOYS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.5

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.5

Immersion Suits PORTABLE FIRE EXTINGUISHERS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.6

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.6

Pyrotechnics/Line Throwing Appliances PYROTECHNICS/LINE THROWING APPLIANCES

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.7

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.7

EPIRB's / RADAR transponders EPIRB's /RADAR TRANSPONDERS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.8

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.8

Communication equipment COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

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PAGE NO 2.9

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.9

Escapeways ESCAPEWAYS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.10

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.10

Emergency Lighting EMERGENCY LIGHTING

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.11

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.11

Safety Posters SAFETY POSTERS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.12

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.12

First Aid Equipment FIRST AID EQUIPMENT

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

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PAGE NO 2.13

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.13

Escape breathing apparatus/gas masks ESCAPE BREATHING APPARATUS / GAS MASKS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

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PAGE NO 2.14

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.14

Emergency Systems EMERGENCY SYSTEMS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

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PAGE NO 2.15

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.15

Gas detector (fixed) GAS DETECTOR (FIXED)

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.16

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.16

Portable Gas Measuring Equipment PORTABLE GAS MEASURING EQUIPMENT

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.17

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.17

Pilot Ladders PILOT LADDERS

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.18

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.18

Oil Pollution Equipment OIL POLLUTION EQUIPMENT

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 2.19

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 2.19

Blank log book sheet

Date

REVISION 0

Performed work

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

Sign.

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PAGE NO 2.20

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3

GUIDELINES

3.1

Lifeboats/Rescue boat and davits

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection, general (I) 2) Inspection, engine (I) 3) Inspection, general (I) 4) Inspection, engine (I) 5) Maintenance, general (M) 6) Maintenance, engine (M) 7) Test run

: : : : : : :

Weekly (L) Weekly (L) Monthly (L) Monthly (L) When required When required Every 3 months (L)

1) Weekly inspection a)

Inspect the general condition of the boat (inside and outside). Drain plugs must be available and attached to the lifeboat. The plugs must not be inserted. Check that the water can pass freely through the drains.

b)

The lifeboat must be ready for immediate launching. The skates must be correctly mounted.

c)

All hatches must open and close freely.

d)

Inspect the davits and ensure that they are ready for immediate use.

e)

Check lifeboat embarkation ladders; lashings, storage, rope and steps are visually inspected.

2) Weekly inspection, engine a)

Check the oil level of engine and gearbox and refill if necessary (see lubrication Chart).

b)

Check the cooling water level and refill if necessary.

c)

The engine must be run ahead and astern according to the operation manual for at least 3 minutes.

d)

Refill the fuel tank after the engine test run.

3) Monthly inspection, general a)

As under 1 a), b), c) and d).

b)

Check the rudder and steering mechanism if fitted.

c)

Check the release gear

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PAGE NO 3.1

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

d)

The entire equipment of the lifeboat - except the boat hooks - must be properly secured and placed in an appropriate way.

e)

The equipment is to be checked in accordance with the checklist included in this chapter.

f)

The expiry date for the pyrotechnics is to be checked.

g)

Clean and wipe the emergency ration containers. Check that the containers close watertight and grease the watertight mechanism and gasket, using acid-free Vaseline. If the wrapping is defective the food rations must be replaced.

h)

Fresh water in tanks is to be checked and should normally be replaced. When sailing in areas with temperatures below zero, precautions must be taken to avoid frost burst of the fresh water tanks.

i)

Grease davits according to the lubrication chart, all furnishings and movable parts must be in a satisfactory condition.

j)

Check oil level in davit winches and refill to the marked level if necessary.

k)

Hand and centrifugal brake on davits must be free of oil and grease.

l)

Liferaft embarkation ladder; inspect rope, steps, shackles, furnishings, etc. Renew any defective parts.

4) Monthly inspection, engine a)

As under 2a, b and c.

b)

Drain water and sediments off from the fuel tank and refill to proper level after the test run.

c)

Check V-belt tension.

d)

Grease propeller, all bearings, gaskets, etc. according to the lubrication chart.

5) Maintenance, general a)

The lifeboat is to be washed and cleaned, and if necessary, wax applied to the outside.

b)

Retro-reflective tapes must be properly fastened and renewed if necessary. If renewing the tapes, the new tapes must be placed in the same position as the old ones.

c)

The markings on the lifeboat (name, port of registry, dimension of the lifeboat, and the permitted number of persons) must be easy to read and properly fastened.

d)

Inspect thwarts/benches and grating. Bolts holding these must not be rusty.

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PAGE NO 3.2

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL e)

All ropes are to be inspected and renewed, if necessary.

f)

Tricing pendants and bowsing tackles are to be checked and relevant parts greased.

g)

All movable parts are to be inspected and greased.

h)

Preserved fresh water must be replaced according to the date stamp, but at least every fourth (4) year.

i)

Check the electric torch. Batteries must be replaced once a year.

j)

Clean the oars and the mast and apply lacquer/linseed oil if necessary.

k)

The brake blocks for davit winches are renewed if necessary.

l)

Every 30th month the complete length of the wire must be wound off the davit winch drum and turned. All oil and grease are cleaned off and the wire and winch are checked for damage and wear. Ensure that the fastening of the wire on the drum is satisfactory. The wire and winch are greased and the wire is rolled on again. Make sure that the contact faces of the wire are shifted, for instance by shortening it.

m)

The davit wire shall be renewed every 5th year or earlier if damage should occur. If the wire is of stainless steel, AISI 316 or better quality, the wire has to be renewed only if by inspection mechanical failure, corrosion or other possible damage are discovered.

6) Maintenance, engine According to makers instructions. 7) Test run a)

Lifeboats must be launched and maneuvered in the water at least once every 3 months.

b)

Lifeboats also serving as rescue boats must - where it is found reasonable and practicable - be launched monthly and in any case at least once every 3 months.

Special conditions a) In lifeboats with a water spray system the nozzles must be checked weekly and the pump for the system checked every time the lifeboat is launched. b)

In lifeboats with a self-contained air support system the pressure of the compressed air bottles must be checked weekly according to the operation manual, taking into consideration that the pressure is dependent on temperature. Bottle pressure: _______________min .

c)

_______________max.

In free fall lifeboats the condition of the safety-belts must be checked.

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PAGE NO 3.3

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

d)

When sailing in areas with temperatures below zero, necessary precautions must be taken to avoid frost damage to the sprinkler equipment and engine. The engine must be protected against frost, enabling it to start down to -25°C. Attention is especially drawn to the cooling water, fuel and lubricating oils.

e)

The certificate of the medicine chest must be renewed every second year.

f)

The pyrotechnics are renewed according to the marking on the packing. SPECIFICATION FOR LIFEBOAT

Location / number of boat(s): Boat type:

z z z

z Boat make / model: Principal dimensions:

Open motor lifeboat Partially enclosed lifeboat Totally enclosed lifeboat z with air support system z fire-protected Approved as rescue (MOB) boat

Length: Breadth: Depth amidships:

Number of person for which the boat is approved: Cubic capacity of the boat: Buoyancy volume: Weight of boat: Colour of the boat: Mast with stay and sail fitted: Engine make / type: Release gear make / type: Length of embarkation ladder / number of steps: Certificate issued by:

m m m m3 m3 kg

Inside:

Outside:

m/

Manufacturer of the boat: Name: Address: Telephone: Telex: Fax:

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PAGE NO 3.4

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR EQUIPMENT IN LIFEBOATS (ships built after 1st. July 1986) Number 1 1½ 2 1 2 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 4 6 2

1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

REVISION 0

Description Set of oars Sets of crutches Spare oars Steering oar Boat hooks Plugs for each plug hole Bailer Buckets Rudder and tiller Hatches Lamp with oil for 12 hours Boxes of storm matches Mast with stay and orange sail Compass in binnacle Lifeline, all around the boat’s hull Sea anchor Container with 4½ l oil for the sea anchor Painters Ration of provision per person (10000 kJ/person) Tanks with 3 liters of fresh water for each person Rustproof dipper with lanyard Rustproof, graduated cup Parachute flares Hand flares Smoke signals Bilge keels or hand lists along the keel Grab lines from gunwale to gunwale Medicine chest Flashlight with spare battery and bulb Signal mirror Jack-knife with can opener Heaving lines Manual pump Locker for minor accessories Cover for protection Whistle Set of fishing tackle Copy of rescue signals Ladder from sea to boat Thermal protective aids

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

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Port

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Stb.

PAGE NO 3.5

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL Checklist for equipment in lifeboats Cont. Number 1 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 2 2 3 1 1 1 4 6 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

Description Set of oars Sets of crutches Boat hooks Bailer Buckets Survival manual Compass in binnacle Sea anchor Painters Hatches Liters of fresh water per person Rustproof dipper with lanyard Rustproof, graduated cup Ration of provision per person (10000 kJ/person) Parachute flares Hand flares Smoke signals Flashlight with spare battery and bulb Signal mirror Copy of rescue signals Whistle Medicine chest Jack-knife Tin openers Heaving lines, buoyant Manual pump Set of fishing tackle Tools for engine Portable fire extinguisher Searchlight Radar reflector Thermal protective aids Ladder from sea to boat

Port

Stb.

Check the SOLAS regulations for additional equipment applicable to the type of lifeboat carried.

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PAGE NO 3.6

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.2

Liferafts

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Inspection (I) : 3) Maintenance (M) :

Weekly (L) Monthly (L) 12 monthly (L)

1) Weekly inspection a)

Check the lashings, painter and the general condition of the container.

b)

Check the hydrostatic release gear and mounting.

c)

Check liferaft embarkation ladder; lashings, storage, rope and steps are visually inspected.

2) Monthly inspection a)

As under 1 a) and b).

b)

Check that the drain holes of the container are turned downwards and that they are not clogged.

c)

Depending on the type of hydrostatic release gear, necessary maintenance is carried out according to makers manual.

d)

Liferaft embarkation ladder; inspect rope, steps, shackles, furnishings, etc. Renew any defective parts.

3) Maintenance a)

The liferafts and hydrostatic release gears shall be inspected by an approved service station annually. New certificates are to be issued.

b)

The liferaft cradle is inspected and if necessary chipped and painted.

Special conditions a)

Direct hosing of the liferaft container and certain types of hydrostatic release gears should be avoided, as this may result in penetration of water/activation of release gear.

b)

If the container has suffered any damage, it should be taken ashore as soon as possible for inspection.

c)

When sailing in areas where icing can occur the hydrostatic release gear must be kept free of ice.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.7

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR LIFERAFTS Location

Serial no.

Number of persons

Length of embarkation ladders:

__________m

Number of steps:

__________

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

Serial no. of hydrostatic release gears

Expiry date of certificates (rafts/ release gears)

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.8

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.3

Lifejackets

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Maintenance (M) :

Monthly (L) As required

1) Monthly inspection a)

Check the condition of the lifejackets, including that:

{

all strings and straps are placed as they should and that they are not entangled or tied together,

{

the joints are in order and the retro reflective tapes fixed in place,

{

the whistle is properly secured and is in working order,

{

the light on the lifejacket is in working order.

b)

Conduct a tally of all lifejackets and check that the number of lifejackets as minimum corresponds to the required number, and that the lifejackets are placed in the approved places.

c)

The place where the lifejackets are stowed must be clearly marked.

2) Maintenance a)

Wash and clean the lifejackets if necessary. This is done in accordance with the manufacturer's guidelines. Soapy water is normally used.

b)

Renew light/battery if necessary, minimum in accordance with the manufacturer's guidelines.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.9

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR LIFEJACKETS

Location

Type

Number of lifejackets Adult Children

Check/rem.

Total

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.10

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.4

Lifebuoys

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Maintenance (M) :

Monthly (L) As required

1) Monthly inspection a)

Check the general condition of the lifebuoys and their attachments (lights, MOB light/smoke signal and lines)

b)

The buoys must be placed correctly (the buoy and attachment must not be lashed) and the mountings properly secured.

c)

Check whether the grab- and life-lines are damaged or worn. Renew as necessary.

d)

The retro-reflective tapes, the ship’s name and port of registry must be properly fastened, clean and readable. Damaged retro-reflective tapes are renewed. When renewing tapes the new ones must be in the same position as the old ones.

e)

Check that the number of lifebuoys, including the various attachments, correspond to the required number.

2) Maintenance a)

Clean the lifebuoys if necessary (use soapy water only).

b)

Check the self -igniting lights for water penetration. The bulb is checked and the battery to be renewed once a year or according to the maker’s instructions.

c)

The release mechanism for MOB lifebuoy placed on the bridge is tested and lubricated and the expiry date of the MOB light/smoke signal is checked (to be renewed every 4 years).

Special conditions a) After each call of port it is considered good practice, in addition to the monthly inspection, to examine all lifebuoys and attachments. b)

Ship’s with a remote release mechanism for the MOB buoy (the buoy and attachment placed on a lower deck than the bridge), must temporary secure the buoy and attachment prior to testing the remote release.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.11

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR LIFEBUOYS

Lifebuoy attachments Location

REVISION 0

Lifebuoy w/line

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Lifebuoy w/light

ISSUED BY TEG

Lifebuoy w/smoke

Lifebuoy only

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.12

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.5

Immersion Suits

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Maintenance (M) :

Monthly (L) As required

1) Monthly inspection a)

Check the location and stowage of the immersion suits.

b)

Examine the joints of the boots to the suit, cuffs and closing mechanisms. Inspect all weldings and check the suit for crumbling and wear.

2) Maintenance a)

After use: Rinse the suit in fresh water if it has been in contact with salt water. The suit must be completely dry before it is repacked.

b)

Wax the zippers with the wax stick supplied.

c)

When repacking the suit the instruction must be followed, all zippers be open and lining, if fitted, be in place.

d)

If cleaning is necessary, follow maker’s instructions.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.13

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR IMMERSION SUITS

Location

Type

Number

Check/rem.

Total

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.14

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.6

Pyrotechnics/Line Throwing Appliances

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I)

:

Monthly (L)

1) Monthly inspection a)

Check that the pyrotechnics are located in the marked places, and that they are without damage or moisture. Check the expiry date. Do not forget pyrotechnics in lifeboats.

b)

Check the condition of the line throwing apparatus and the expiry date. Make sure that it is in place and ready for use. There must be at least 4 rockets and 4 lines available.

Special conditions a) Pyrotechnics shall be replaced in accordance with the replacement date printed on the packing. This also applies to rockets and igniters for the line throwing apparatus.

CHECKLIST FOR PYROTECHNICS / LINE THROWING APPLIANCES Location

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Number and type

ISSUED BY TEG

Date of expiry

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

Check/rem.

PAGE NO 3.15

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.7

EPIRB's / RADAR transponders

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I)

:

Monthly (L)

1) Monthly inspection a)

Check that the EPIRB’s are located correctly, that they are without any visible damage and that the instruction is intact.

b)

Check that the RADAR transponders are located correctly, that they are without any visible damage and that the instruction is intact.

Special conditions a) The EPIRB’s are to be inspected and tested at least every 12 months and if necessary its energy source must be renewed. b)

The free-float EPIRB is subject to overhaul every second year by specialist firm according to flag-state rules and/or company instructions.

c)

Additional information regarding required inspections and maintenance for RADAR transponders are not available at the time of editing this document. Refer to Flag-state rules/company instructions.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.16

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR EPIRB'S Location

Type and serial number

Expiry date of battery

Check/rem.

CHECKLIST FOR RADAR TRANSPONDERS Location

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Type and serial number

ISSUED BY TEG

Expiry date of battery

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

Check/rem.

PAGE NO 3.17

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.8

Communication equipment

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I)

:

Weekly (L)

1) Weekly inspection a)

Check that the portable radio apparatus (emergency transmitter) is in place at the marked spot, without any visible damage and that the instructions for use are intact.

b)

Function test the portable radio apparatus according to the maker’s instructions.

For the portable radio apparatus, entries concerning inspection and testing must be made in the radio log book. c)

Check condition of emergency batteries for the radio station.

d)

Test the sound powered telephone.

Special conditions a) Replace the battery of the portable radio apparatus if the expiry date has been exceeded (normal life for a lithium battery is 5 years) Communication equipment also include: { The ship’s automatic telephone system { Public address system { walkie-talkies (VHF/UHF) This equipment is used on a daily basis and possible defects are corrected as they occur. As a minimum all communication equipment of these types should be tested at least monthly.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.18

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.9

Escapeways

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Maintenance (M) :

Monthly As required

1) Monthly inspection a)

All escapeways must be checked for accessibility. Check that doors to escapeways are not blocked by any items and that door and hatches operate properly. Move and grease if necessary.

b)

Check rope, block and harness, if fitted. Repair/renew as necessary.

CHECKLIST FOR ESCAPEWAYS Location

REVISION 0

Evacuation equipment fitted

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

9

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.19

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.10

Emergency lighting

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I)

:

Monthly (L)

1) Monthly inspection a)

The emergency lighting is to be tested in connection with each abandon ship drill and fire drill.

b)

The locations of the ship’s emergency lighting must be shown on the fire and safety plan.

Special conditions a) On some ships the emergency lighting at the lifeboats and rafts is placed in such a way that the lamps may be swung over the side. In such cases it is considered good practice to test an lubricate these arrangements in connection with each abandon ship drill. 3.11

Safety posters

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Maintenance (M) :

Monthly As required

1) Monthly inspection a)

The condition of all posters and signs should be checked.

2) Maintenance a)

All posters and signs are examined and renewed as necessary. If a list of posters and signs are carried on board it should be used in a thorough yearly inspection.

b)

Clean posters and signs with soapy water if necessary.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.20

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.12

First aid equipment

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I)

:

Monthly

1) Monthly inspection a)

First aid equipment located in the galley, engine control room, bridge, fire-stations, etc. should be checked and the contents renewed if necessary.

Remark This section does not apply to the ship’s hospital.

CHECKLIST FOR FIRST AID EQUIPMENT Location

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Remarks

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

9

PAGE NO 3.21

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.13

Escape breathing apparatus/gas masks

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Inspection (I) : 3) Maintenance (M) :

Monthly Every 5 year As required

1) Monthly inspection a)

Check that all escape breathing apparatus are located in assigned places, and that they are ready for immediate use. Check straps and harness. Perform a quick function test of each apparatus according to the maker’s manual. Check the pressure gauge and recharge bottles if necessary.

b)

Check that all gas masks are located in assigned places, and that they are ready for immediate use. Check straps. Check that the filters are of appropriate type according to the cargo currently carried and that the filters are not expired.

2) Inspection every 5 year The escape breathing apparatus bottles shall be hydrotested at least every 5 years and the date of the last pressure test shall be stamped on the bottles. For further information see section about breathing apparatus in the «Fire-extinguishing Appliances Service Manual». a)

According to the maker’s manual.

Special conditions a) Little maintenance is required for escape breathing apparatus when they are not in daily use, however a full function check should be performed at least yearly. b)

When changing cargo, make sure that gas mask filters are suitable for the new cargo.

c)

On ship’s fitted with both escape breathing apparatus and gas masks it is not recommended that gas masks are distributed to the cabins. This is because of the possible risk of using the gas mask as breathing protection in an emergency situation. It is better to distribute gas masks when it is necessary, due to cargo operations.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.22

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR ESCAPE BREATHING APPARATUS Location

Number

Remarks

9

Total

Type of emergency escape apparatus:

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

______________________________

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.23

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR GAS MASKS Location

Type

Number

Remarks

9

Total

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.24

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.14

Emergency systems

The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) 2) Inspection (I)

: :

Monthly 12 months

1) Monthly inspection a)

Emergency Shut Down System for cargo must be checked for correct operation. The closing time must be recorded in the log book.

2) Inspection every 12 months a)

E/R Quick Closing System.

b)

E/R Emergency Stop Valves.

c)

E/R Emergency Stop System

3.15 Gas detector (fixed) The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I)

:

Weekly

1) Weekly inspection a)

The fixed gas detector must be in continuos operation and must be checked and calibrated weekly.

Special conditions a) The gas detector must be calibrated in accordance with the maker’s manual for the cargo currently carried. b)

Where high and low suction points exists, make sure the gas detector is sampling from the correct point, refer to maker’s manual.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.25

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.16 Portable gas measuring equipment The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I)

:

Monthly

1) Monthly inspection Portable gas measuring equipment must be checked and calibrated before use or at least monthly. With regards to log keeping, please observe that one log sheet should be used for each type of equipment. For this reason, Portable Gas Measuring Equipment has five pages in the log book. When/if more pages are needed, a blank log sheet is included at the end of the log book section. Portable Gas Measuring Instruments All portable gas measuring instruments - those for measuring explosive and oxygen content are required to be tested every month by the Chief Officer and a log maintained. The Chief Officer is to ensure that the instruments are always maintained in a good condition and that sufficient spares are available on board for consumable parts of the measuring instruments, such as sensors, filters, calibration gases, batteries, chemical absorption and reaction tubes, etc. Most of the mentioned spares have a limited shelf life, therefore it is essential that expiry dates are noted when making an inventory. These instruments shall be treated with great care. The lives of personnel and the safety of the ship often depend on decisions based on readings from these delicate and sensitive instruments. Manufacturers’ instructions shall be studied carefully before use or calibration and recommendations on factory reconditioning shall be observed as closely as possible. Instruments shall only be used for their intended purpose and records of readings shall be kept. Supplies of calibration gas (span gas) shall be available at all times and shall be replenished when necessary. Zero points shall be checked and adjusted if necessary, and the equipment shall be calibrated throughout its operating range. Calibration curves for the sampling of various gases shall be readily available at or near the storage position of the equipment. All instruments certificates and instruction manuals shall be filed in this log at the appropriate place. Instruction manuals give detailed operating, calibration and maintenance instructions and include a list of parts. These instructions for each particular instrument are to be strictly followed. The instruments must always be checked and calibrated before being used. While measurements are in progress, the zero setting of hydrocarbon gas instruments shall be checked for every measurement made. The oxygen measuring instruments must be checked by measuring clean air. REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.26

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

Oxygen and hydrocarbon gas measuring instruments are designed with intrinsically safe electrical circuits so that they can be safely used in a gas dangerous zone. For this reason, they must only be opened up for maintenance or battery change in a gas safe zone. Oxygen Analyser The portable oxygen analyser is used to measure the oxygen content of any space. These analysers are used on ships mainly to check potentially hazardous areas prior to entry by the ship’s crew. This is to ensure that the atmosphere within the space to be entered is not deficient in oxygen, and thus safe for breathing (21% oxygen). On oil and gas tankers, oxygen analysers are also used to determine the quality of the inert gas being produced and whether a space has been inerted sufficiently so that flammable gases cannot ignite. Both temperature and pressure affect the readings of an oxygen meter. For this reason, oxygen instruments ought to be adjusted to show 21% oxygen in pure air, close to the measuring site, immediately before starting measurements. The instrument shall be left switched on for about five minutes prior to adjustment and use. This is to allow the sensor to stabilise. Every month, the zero point shall be tested and adjusted using pure nitrogen as the test gas. No enclosed space must be entered until all checks have been carried out satisfactorily as per the Enclosed Space Entry Permit. Even though an enclosed space may have been have been certified as safe for entry, a personal oxygen monitor shall be worn by individuals entering such space. This is to warn the person of any oxygen deficiency which may not have been detected by the initial tests. Personal oxygen monitors are pocket-sized, light weight instruments designed for uninterrupted monitoring of oxygen levels. They give an audible and visual alarm when the oxygen content falls below a set level, usually about 18 percent. Personal monitors also give an audible alarm when the battery power is low. Remove batteries from the instruments prior to storage. Hydrocarbon Gas Measuring Instruments These instruments, also called combustible gas detectors/indicators, are used to measure either the percentage volume of hydrocarbon gas present in the space being tested, or the composition of hydrocarbon gas/air mixture expressed as a percentage of the Lower Explosive Limit. Some instruments are designed to carry out both the above functions with a changeover selector switch. The operator has to be extremely careful that the correct function is selected. Furthermore, some instruments either cannot measure the hydrocarbon gas content in inerted atmospheres or require special procedures for such measurement. The instruction manual for the equipment must be consulted for guidance. Leave the instrument on for about five minutes before adjustment or use. This is to allow the sensor to stabilise. Before taking measurements, set the zero point in pure air without connecting the suction hose. REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.27

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

Calibrate the instrument every month using the correct calibration gas and by following the manufacturers’ instructions. Remove batteries from instruments prior to storage. A special combustible gas detector called the portable methanometer is placed on the bulk carriers for the detection of methane. Methane is given off from coal cargoes. This detector operates on the same principle as any other hydrocarbon gas measuring instrument. Gas Measurement using Chemical Absorption and Reaction Tubes This method of gas sampling uses a tube with a gas detector pump; The air sample being sucked through the tube. Each tube contains a very sensitive reagent system designed to undergo a chemical reaction with a particular substance. It produces accurate readings when the technical characteristics of the reagent systems precisely match each other. It is essential that the tubes and the pump are compatible, and that the correct number of pump strokes are used for detection. The sampling tubes come in two concentrations, in percentage by volume in air for large concentrations and in ppm (parts per million) for small concentrations. Each tube is for sampling of one specific substance. Each box of tubes is stamped with an expiration date. After this date the tubes cannot be relied upon for accuracy. The tubes should be stored in their original package. Avoid excessively low (below 2 deg. C.) or high (above 25 deg. C.) temperatures and do not subject the tubes to light for prolonged periods. Used or expired tubes must be disposed of properly as they contain chemicals.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.28

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR PORTABLE GAS MEASURING EQUIPMENT Location

REVISION 0

Type

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Serial no.

ISSUED BY TEG

Spareparts/remarks

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

9

PAGE NO 3.29

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL

CHECKLIST FOR CHEMICAL ABSORPTION / REACTION TYPE GAS DETECTORS TUBES (DRÄGER, ETC.) Gas-type

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

Range

ISSUED BY TEG

Min. stock on board

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.30

LIFE SAVING APPLIANCES SERVICE MANUAL 3.17 Pilot ladders The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Maintenance (M) :

Monthly As required

1) Monthly inspection a)

Pilot ladders should be inspected at least monthly to ensure proper working condition. Other equipment relating to pilot ladders such as; manropes, platforms, etc. should also be inspected.

b)

It is considered good practice to inspect pilot ladders and relating equipment prior to and after a call of port.

Special conditions a) When purchasing a pilot ladder, make sure it is ordered to IMO standards, according to SOLAS chapter V.

3.18 Oil Pollution equipment The following intervals are required for inspections and maintenance: 1) Inspection (I) : 2) Maintenance (M) :

Monthly As required

1) Monthly inspection a)

The oil pollution equipment should be inspected to make sure it is in proper working condition and ready for immediate use.

2) Maintenance a)

On ships were a portable pump is part of the oil pollution equipment, the pump should be maintained according to the maker’s instructions.

REVISION 0

DATE ISSUED 15.11.96

ISSUED BY TEG

APPROVED BY EAN/GOS

PAGE NO 3.31

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