Gps For Construction Equipment : Agility Equipment Australia.
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Research Vessel Chetlo arriving Baynes Sound where it will live and work Designed by Victoria Marine Architect, Bradley Dale Additional Design and construction consultation from Qualicum Marine Architect, Bruce Cope Centre for Shellfish Research Project Manager – Brian Kingzett (250-740-6399) VIU Welding Program lead on project - Owen Popplestone (250-753-3245 ext 6139) Construction: Aluminum Construction was performed by Trades and Applied Technology Program Aluminum Boat Building Program Class of 2008. Vessel was then completed and fitted out by the CSR and Welding Program staff and contractors Purpose: The Chetlo will go into service at the Deep Bay Field Station north of Nanaimo and will be used with the marine research and training shellfish farm operated by the station. The vessel will be used for farming and research support, training students and giving tours. Design and Sustainability - The vessel is an aluminum catamaran which will provide a safe and stable working platform for aquaculture, research and training operations. Design and operations are sensitive to shellfish farming’s strict requirements for marine environmental quality. The vessel uses 4-stroke Yamaha outboards that meet highest emission standards, and the diesel hydraulic system operates on bio-diesel and uses environmentally friendly hydraulic oil. The vessel has an onboard toilet with waste holding to insure that waste is not discharged into the environment. Name: R.V. CHETLO “Chetlo” is the Chinook Jargon name for oyster and was suggested by VIU employee John Morgan in an naming contest. Chinook Jargon originated as a pidgin trade language of the Pacific Northwest, and spread quickly up the West Coast from modern Oregon to the regions now Washington, British Columbia, and Alaska It is related to, but not the same as, the aboriginal language of the Chinook people, upon which much of its vocabulary is based (From Wikipedia) Vessel Specifications Dimensions: Length: 11.96 M Breadth: 3.65 M Depth: 1.38 M Gross Tonnage: 8.68 Net Tonnage: 8.25 Power: 2 x Yamaha T50 (high Thrust) outboards 1 x 30 Hp. Vanguard Diesel auxiliary 2 x 3Hp 12volt Lewmar bow thrusters Equipment Amco Veba Articulating Crane GPS/Plotter/Sounder/VHF Water Pump On-board toilet with waste holding tankFor Veterans Day 2008
Scan of a photo I took on Guam in 1986, my last deployment with NMCB 74. This is Kenny Cassar on the left and "Lunchbox" on the right holding the pocket knife. I'm not sure why I don't remember Lunchbox's real name. Kenny was one of the job foremen. He led the BU squad. "BU" is the acronym given the Builder rating. Rating being your specialty that you received formal training in. They were essentially carpenters. They were responsible for building concrete forms, laying cement and cinder block and various other carpenter related duties. Lunchbox was a UT. UT stands for Utilitiesman, which is a plumber. This location is in Barrigada, Guam. The EO's (equipment operators) had cleared 85 acres of jungle. In the process they unearthed a number of unexploded ordinance from WWII. One item being an unexploded 12 inch shell. We were building a LORAN station. LORAN is a Navy acronym for Long Range Antenna. This is the archaic technology used before satellite's and GPS. The antenna, when finished, would stand 750 feet tall. Our task was to build the concrete anchors for the guy wires which would stabilize the antenna. There would be two "rings" of anchors. An inner ring of 20'x25'x20' cement and rebar blocks and an outer ring of smaller anchors. I can't recall their dimensions (it WAS 22 years ago, come on!). Check out the set to see more pictures of the anchors. I, being an SW (steelworker) had the pleasure of making bent pirces of steel from the large pile of straight pieces of steel. We would then weld them together into what looked like a giant Rubik's Cube with a hook. The set has pictures of this as well. The antenna station is no longer in use. It's outdated technology relegated to the scrap heap of history. I'm curious to know if the antenna still stands. I don't imagine it does since it would be quite a nuisance to nearby Anderson Air Force Base.
Chapter titles are ...(1) Introduction ...(2) Operational Theory of NAVSTAR GPS ...(3) GPS Applications in USACE ...(4) GPS Reference Systems ...(5) GPS Absolute Positioning Determination Concepts, Errors and Accuracy ...(6) GPS Relative Position Determination ...(7) GPS Survey Equipment ...(8) Planning GPS Control Surveys ...(9) Conducting GPS Field Surveys ...(10) Post-processing Differential GPS Observational Data ...(11) Adjustment of GPS Surveys ...(12) Estimating Costs for Contracted GPS Surveys ...(13) References ...(14) Glossary ...(15) Appendices.Similar posts:
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