Mooring is securing a boat to a fixed or floating part. It remains unchanged between loading and unloading.
- Ship-to-ship transport
Two ships are moored parallel to the cargo transported from one shop.
- Single point mooring
This mooring method involves mooring or buoyancy to move liquid or gaseous substances from vessels such as tankers. The boat is tied to the boat’s buoy with a chain or two ahead.
- Conventional mooring
Two anchors secure the boat’s prow, and the stern is attached to a buoy. The dock anchor will drop along the centerline separating the buoy from the stern when the boat is stopped.
- Baltic mooring
When the boat needs to be moored without moving to the swaying pier, anchors and sidelines are used to mitigate these effects by mooring the vessel and the port.
- Mediterranean anchor
It consists of a pier perpendicular to the pier. Next to the stern parallel to the dock, use this procedure when there is not enough space to fasten the boat to the dock.
- Anchor mooring
Finally, ships can use anchors with mooring lines to pull the ship at berth or when launching from the port. This helps control the speed of lateral movement to the port.
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