Overtaking And Agreement Signal

(g) a signal consisting of a square flag with a sphere-like sphere above or below it; (d) the additional signals described in Schedule II of this Regulation apply to a fishing vessel in close proximity to other fishing vessels. (g) this rule and, in addition, there are three distinct and different beats on the bell just before and after the bell rings quickly. A ship on the bottom can also send a corresponding whistle signal. The sound signals are called “Blasts.” There are two different explosions used for warning and direction signals. If you want to meet an oncoming ship and go from port to port, you must make a brief explosion sound with your horn. If the other boat agrees, they should react with a similar explosion. When overtaking, drivers should also be particularly careful that the speed is not reduced too soon after the overtaking manoeuvre. (d) a signal emitted by the radio telegraph or any other signaling method composed of the group —- – — (SOS) in the Morse code; When a vessel is in distress and needs assistance, it uses or indicates the signals described in Schedule IV of this Regulation. Ships that change course and/or speed in the immediate vicinity of another, particularly in relation to overtaking manoeuvres, should make a courtesy call on FM radio prior to the manoeuvre to confirm that the other vessel is aware of your intentions and to confirm that it is safe to continue. Pilots are reminded that the last arbiter who, in each situation, defines the appropriate measures, is the International Regulations for the Prevention of Collisions at Sea, 1972 (COLREGS). This applies to both the passing vessel and the out-of-date vessel.

(h) the signals prescribed by this rule are not signals emitted by vessels in distress and require assistance. (j) a smoke signal emitting orange smoke; Sound signals can only be used if ships are within sight and meet or cross at a distance of 5,000 km. These signals should never be used in fog or other conditions of reduced vision where the vessels are not visible to each other by one eye. Only the fog signals mentioned in the inner rule, Rule 35, can sound at that time. (f) When whistles are mounted on a vessel at a distance of more than 100 metres, a single whistle may be used to send manoeuvring and warning signals. (ii) When you hear one or two signals from the other, you sound the same whistle signal by mutual agreement and take the necessary steps to ensure a safe transition. However, if, for any reason, the vessel doubts the safety of the intended manoeuvre, the signal referred to at point (d) of this rule is issued and each vessel takes reasonable precautions until an agreement is reached for a safe transfer. c) When a vessel has doubts that it is overtaking another, it assumes that it does and acts accordingly. If necessary to attract the attention of another vessel, each vessel may emit light or audible signals that cannot be confused with another signal authorized by this regulation, or direct the beam of its search search projector to the danger, so that no vessel is embarrassed. Any light that attracts the attention of another vessel must be such that it cannot be confused with a navigational aid. For the purposes of this rule, the use of high-intensity intermittent or rotating lights, such as strobe lights, should be avoided.

Note: Domestic rules for sound signals sometimes differ from international rules. Domestic rules indicate the measures being considered, and international rules indicate what you are actually doing. The following information reflects the internal rules. If you are travelling abroad, you must learn international rules. (d) Any subsequent modification of the warehouse between the two vessels shall not make the overtaking vessel an overtaking vessel within the meaning of these rules or exempt it from the obligation to stay away from the overtaken vessel until it is definitively completed and cla

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