Momentum is the product of the mass and velocity of an object.
Act of checking equipment and surroundings constantly in order to detect changes.
A system designed to supervise the operational status of machinery or systems by means of instruments which provide displays of parameters and alarms indicating abnormal operating conditions.
Workstation from where equipment and environment can be checked constantly.
A single, generally large-diameter, foundation structural element to support all the loads (weight, wind, etc.) of a large above-surface structure used for offshore wind turbines installations.
A freestanding type of tower that is essentially a tube, often tapered in wind turbines.
A type of steam generator consisting of a single tube, usually in a multi-layer spiral, that forms a once-through steam generator.
The Montreal Protocol on Substances that Deplete the Ozone Layer, also known simply as the Montreal Protocol, is an international treaty designed to protect the ozone layer by phasing out the production of numerous substances that are responsible for ozone depletion.
Moonlight consists of mostly sunlight reflected from the parts of the Moon's surface where the Sun's light strikes.
A large opening through the deck and bottom of drill ships, diving support vessels or well intervention vessels, allowing to lower tools and instruments into the sea.
Securing a ship at a pier or elsewhere by several lines or cables to limit her movement.
A novel document with index and characteristics of machinery, equipment, shipboard fittings and ropes available for mooring and towing. It must be available on board for the guidance of the Master.
The geometric arrangement of mooring lines between the ship and the berth. See also Arrangement of chocks and bitts for transit of Panama Canal.
Mooring drums may be either split or undivided. For either type of drum, the diameter should be 16 times the wire rope diameter.
Mooring equipment includes mooring winches, anchor windlasses, chain stoppers, fairleads and capstans.
Bollards and bitts, fairleads, stand rollers and chocks used for the normal mooring of the ship and similar components used for the normal towing of the ship.
Lines (or cables) used to secure a ship at a berth. Mooring lines should be arranged as symmetrically as possible about the midship point of the ship.
The capability of a mooring system to resist external forces on the ship.
Number of mooring lines by line breaking strength.
Testing of main propulsion machinery with the ship moored.