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Franz Amussen | Sailing! Learn to Sail: Basic Keelboat Certification Lessons for the ASA 101 Exam, Vol. 2 of 3

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Spoken Word: Instructional Spoken Word: Educational Moods: Mood: Fun
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Sailing! Learn to Sail: Basic Keelboat Certification Lessons for the ASA 101 Exam, Vol. 2 of 3

by Franz Amussen

If you ever wanted to learn to sail this is the place to start, these lessons are simple explanations of sometimes confusing and complicated concepts.
Genre: Spoken Word: Instructional
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  Song Share Time Download
clip
1. Lesson 6: Navigation Rules, Pt. 1
25:33 album only
clip
2. Lesson 7: Navigation Rules, Pt. 2
29:47 album only
clip
3. Lesson 8: Navigation Aids
16:27 album only
clip
4. Lesson 9: Safety Gear and Procedures
28:11 album only
clip
5. Lesson 10: Lights Float Plan, Alcohol, Reporting Accidents, Oil Pollution and Trash
23:33 album only
clip
6. Lesson 11: Whistle Signals
20:52 album only
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
Lesson 6: Navigation Rules Part 1

Navigation Rules Part 1
Stand On Vessel and Give way Vessel
Rules of the road Starboard vs Port Rule, Rule 12(A)(i)
Rule 12 - Sailing Vessels
Overtaking Rule 13
Rule 13 - Overtaking
Power vessel approaching head on Rule 14
International Rule
Inland Rule



Lesson 7: Navigation Rules Part 2

Navigation Rules Part 2
How to determine if you are on a collision course!
Rule 15 - Crossing Situation
Rule 17- Action by Stand-on Vessel Return to the top of the page
Danger Signal 5 blasts
RULE 2 Responsibility
RULE 5 Look-out
RULE 6 Safe Speed
RULE 7 Risk of Collision
RULE 9 Narrow Channels
RULE 10 Traffic Separation Schemes


Lesson 8: Navigation Aids

Navigation Aids
Identify and state purpose of Lateral Aids to Navigation
Color
Numbering
Returning
Left side Even Numbered
Right Side Even Numbered
Preferred channel markers
Preferred-Channel Aids
Identify Safe Water Markers
Safe Water Marks
Regulatory Markers
Identifying Regulatory Markers
Regulatory or informational markers are used to advise you of situations, dangers, or directions. They may indicate shoals, swim areas, speed zones, etc. They can be easily identified by the orange bands on the top and bottom of each buoy.
Location Markers
Diamond-Shaped Dayboards
Range Dayboards

Extra
International Rules IALA
International Association of Lighthouse Authorities.
Red Left Returning
Cardinal Marks
Cardinal Marks are used in conjunction with the compass to indicate the direction from the mark in which the deepest navigable water lies, to draw attention to a bend, junction or fork in a channel, or to mark the end of a shoal.

Mariners will be safe if they pass North of a North mark, South of a South mark, East of an East mark and West of a West mark. Cardinal Marks are also used for permanent wreck marking whereby North, East, South and West Cardinal buoys are placed around the wreck. In the case of a new wreck, any one of the Cardinal buoys may be duplicated and fixed with a Radar Beacon (RACON).

At night, the lights of Cardinal Marks are programmed with distinct identifying characters; as an aide memoire they can be considered to flash in accordance with positions on a clock face whereby an East Cardinal flashes 3 times, a South Cardinal 6 times (but with an added long flash to make it more distinctive) and a West Cardinal 9 times. The North Cardinal doesn’t quite fit the pattern – having a continuous quick or very quick flash.

The buoy illustration shows Class Two configurations of buoys. These are approximately 3 meters in diameter and weigh approximately 6 tons excluding moorings. Buoys are needed to be recognized both in daylight and at night and use 'Top Marks' to assist in identification. A Top Mark on a Cardinal Buoy is triangular and colored black. Top Marks and buoy colors themselves are arranged in order to represent the points on a compass.


Lesson 9: Safety Gear and Procedures

Safety Gear and Procedures
List the federally required equipment for a recreational sailboat of 25 feet in length


Lesson 10: Lights, float plan, alcohol, reporting accidents, oil pollution and trash

Lights, float plan, alcohol, reporting accidents, oil pollution and trash
Identify the location and color of navigational lights used by a recreation vessel of 25 feet in length
Describe the purpose of a float plan, give examples of information contained therein and to whom it would be submitted
Describe when and to whom boating accidents must be reported
Describe the federal blood alcohol content (BAC) limit for vessel operation
Describe proper means of waste disposal including penalties for improper disposal and means for Notification
Trash:
Oil
Lead-Acid Batteries


Lesson 11: Whistle Signals

Whistle Signals
International and Inland Whistle signals

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