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Structural Survivability of a Modern Passenger Ship

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Abstract:

This paper presents the results of an investigation into the structural survivability of a modern cruise liner in a flooded and heeled condition after collision damage. In the intact condition these ships are typically loaded in a hogged condition, where the upper decks are in tension and the bottom and lower hull are in compression. In the case of a potential midship flooding casualty following a collision, the weight of the flooded water could put the ship in a sagged condition with the upper decks in compression. The structural survivability in flooded and heeled conditions is assessed for several damage scenarios with wave loading included. The analysis confirms that this ship has adequate strength to withstand the loading in these cases. Comments are also made on possible effects of local load contributing factors.

Document Type: Research Article

Publication date: 2006-04-01

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  • Marine Technology is dedicated to James Kennedy, 1867-1936, marine engineer, and longtime member of the Society, in recognition and appreciation of his sincere and generous interest in furthering the art of ship design, shipbuilding, ship operation, and related activities.

    The Technical papers in this quarterly flagship journal cover a broad spectrum of research on the latest technological breakthroughs, trends, concepts, and discoveries in the marine industry. SNAME News is packed with Society news and information on national, section, and local levels as well as updates on committee activities, meetings, seminars, professional conferences, and employment opportunities.

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