How we setting our work

The ship design process may be broken down broadly into two stages: Conceptual and/or preliminary design and detailed or tender or contract design. The preliminary design process will normally take the form of a techno-economic appraisal, using a fundamental engineering economy approach. The ship owner's operational requirements need to be established during preliminary designing, which then allows the development of a basic specification such as deadweight, speed, range, capacity, stability, and freeboard. The principal materials used in the construction of the main components of a ship or marine structure, including steels, aluminum alloys and composites, the effects of corrosion, corrosion control, and antifouling. It outlines typical examples of ship structure, shipyard layout and shipbuilding process is given, together with a description of the links between the design, drawing and manufacturing process. Most design problems may be formulated as follows: determine a set of design variables (e.g. number of ships, individual ship size and speed in fleet optimization; main dimensions and interior subdivision of ship; scantlings of a construction; characteristic values of pipes and pumps in a pipe net) subject to certain relations between and restrictions of these variables (e.g. by physical, technical, legal, economical laws). If more than one combination of design variables satisfies all these conditions, we would like to determine that combination of design variables which optimizes some measure of merit (e.g. weight, cost, or yield).

All our yachts comply with IMO ( International Maritime Organization ) and Marpol ( Prevention Maritime Pollution ) regulations.

The safety practices employed in the marine industry, outlines the role of regulatory bodies, and describes typical safety assessment techniques, together with a description of formal safety assessment (FSA). The control of safety in seaborne transport is primarily based on the rules (conventions and resolutions) given by the United Nations agency the International Maritime Organization (IMO). Safety is regulated on the basis of different legal sources, the key ones of which include: international laws and regulations (UN Law of the Seas and European Union Directive); national laws and regulation; case law (court rulings); national territorial zones; IMO conventions and resolution; classification construction rules; and Port State control MOU guideline. The primary actors that have an impact on safety include flag and port state control (Maritime Directorate), International Maritime Organization (IMO), classification societies, insurance companies, and charterer or cargo owner. Classification societies are independent bodies that set standards for the design, maintenance and repair of ships. There are more than 50 ship classification organizations worldwide. The 10 major classification societies that claim to class some 94% of all commercial tonnage involved in international trade worldwide are the members of the International Association of Classification Societies (IACS). Furthermore a description of the safety management of ship stability and relevant operational requirements is included, providing examples of practical applications.