Any attempt to describe the far-reaching effects of the wider application of automation to merchant ships must be broadly based. Different types of vessels, various nationalities of crew and a wide choice of operational areas, each have an important bearing on the degree of automatic control to be adopted and the financial and operating return to be expected.
KeywordsCombustion Methane Acetone Phenol Benzene
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
References on Marine Automation
- ‘Automation in Ships’, Lloyds’ Register of Shipping, London.Google Scholar
- ‘Recommendations for Instrumentation and Automation in Ships’, Norske Veritas, Oslo.Google Scholar
- ‘General Technical Conditions concerning the Automation of Ships’, Bureau Veritas, Paris.Google Scholar
- ‘Automation of Main and Auxiliary Machines’, United States Coast Guard, New York.Google Scholar
- ‘The Age of Automation’, by Sir Leon Bagrit, B.B.C. Reith Lectures, 1964.Google Scholar
- ‘Control Engineering — a Factor in Ship Design’, by A. C. Jones and W. D. Ewart, The Institution of Engineers & Shipbuilders in Scotland. February 1964.Google Scholar
- ‘Automation and the Problems Involved’, Journal of Commerce, 13 May 1965.Google Scholar
- ‘The Marine Engineer and the Common Life’, by C. C. Pounder, Transactions of the Institute of Marine Engineers, 1961.Google Scholar
- ‘Control Engineering for Ships’, by Rear-Admiral J. Y. Thompson and A. C. Jones, The North East Coast Institution of Engineers & Shipbuilders, January 1965.Google Scholar
- ‘Centralised and Automatic Controls in Ships’, by D. Gray, B.Sc, Joint Meeting of the Institution of Engineers and Shipbuilders in Scotland, the Institute of Marine Engineers and the Schiffbautechnische Gesellschaft е. V, Glasgow. May 1965.Google Scholar
- ‘Training and Qualifications of Seagoing Marine Engineers’, by Captain B. Sermier. Paper in Symposium at the Institute of Marine Engineers. London, May 1964.Google Scholar