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An Outline of Ship Building: Theoretical and Practical (Classic Reprint)
Theodore D. Wilson
No preview available - 2018
abaft after-body angle angle-irons base-line batten beams berth-deck bevel bevelling-edge body body-plan bolts bowsprit breadth bulkhead butts called cant cant-timbers capstan caulking centre of buoyancy centre of gravity centre-line coaks COMPOSITE SHIPS copper curve deadwood deck depth diagonal displacement distance edge equal eye-bolt fastened feet floor fore fore-and-aft fore-body frame greatest diameter gun-deck half-breadth plan harpins head heel holes horizontal inches inside intersection intervals iron keel keelson knees knight-heads launching length load-water-line load-water-section longitudinal lower marked mast midship moment of inertia mould-loft moulds multiplied naval naval architect obtained ordinates perpendicular pieces placed plane plank plates port-sill position rabbet ribbands riveted rudder sails scarphs screw secured sheer sheer-lines sheer-plan ship side spar-deck speed square stem stern stern-post strakes surface taken thickness timbers tons top-gallant topmast transom transverse upper vertical vessel water-line water-section wave principle weight yard
Page 63 - ... multiply the quantity thus obtained by one-third of the common interval between the breadths, and the product shall be deemed the transverse area.
Page 62 - ... one-third of the round of the beam ; divide the length so taken into the number of equal parts required by the following table, according to the class in such table to which the ship belongs : TABLE.
Page 62 - ... points of division, and also at the upper and lower points of the depth, extending each measurement to the average thickness of that part of the ceiling which is between the points of...
Page 64 - ... and multiply by it the mean horizontal area, and the product will be the cubical contents of the space; divide this product by...
Page 63 - ... by two ; add these products together, and to the sum add the first and last if they yield anything; multiply the quantity thus obtained by one-third of the common interval between the areas, and the product will be the cubical contents of the space under the tonnage deck...