A company ordered a ferry from a shipyard. A naval architect member was appointed to supervise the build but the design had been produced by another naval architect. As the vessel was to be used on an international route, she had...

A naval architect member of ITIC designed two vessels to be built to US Coastguard rules for work in the Gulf of Mexico. Shortly before the completion of the first vessel, the member advised ITIC that it had made an error the...

ITIC’s member designed some bollards to be placed in a north European port. Most of the bollards were welded into position and were satisfactory. A small percentage of the bollards were to be removable for use with roll on roll...

A naval architect was instructed by the owner of a vessel to investigate the cause of continued cracking in the hull. The report produced by the naval architect attributed the blame to the original architects for their...

A naval architect was instructed to design a vessel, to be used in a successful commercial passenger service, which could reach speeds of up to 20 knots in reasonable weather conditions. During sea trials in extremely...

A naval architect was appointed to oversee the design and build of a cradle to be used for the “slipping” of a floating restaurant out of the water for routine maintenance. The wheels of the cradle collapsed whilst the vessel was...

A naval architect's client commissioned the design of a tug but did not immediately build it. Two years later, the client contacted the naval architect and asked him to update the specification. Four tugs were ordered. The...

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