Into the future- Technology and the navigator

 

Inside this issue

All @ Sea - What's next for The Navigator?

Into the future: the technology of tomorrow - David Patraiko, Director of Projects for The Nautical Institute, charts the future of maritime technology – and points out some areas of likely risk

My bad? Don't jump to conclusions- Margareta Holtensdotter Lützhöft, a master mariner and an expert in Human Centred Design, discusses the importance of speaking up in the face of technology that is not quite ‘fit for purpose’

WATCHOUT - Erromeous CDIS chart settings lead to grounding - In this series, we take a look at maritime accident reports and the lessons that can be learned

Who's navigating- The technology revolution - Self-confessed ‘techie’ and keen Nautical Institute student member Imtiaz Khan AMNI shares his opinions about maritime technology and talks about living a life full of ‘adventure and thrills’ at sea

WAYPOINT - Anticipating autonomy at sea- Dr Andy Norris, an active Fellow of The Nautical Institute and the Royal Institute of Navigation, looks at how autonomous technology might develop in the future – and how it is already changing things today

Take 10- Ten terrific facts about the future of maritime technology

 

01 Jun 2022

Take 10: Issue 30

Fatigue is one of the most dangerous threats to a navigator onboard ship. Here are ten points to help you manage your levels of tiredness and fatigue

The Navigator statement
01 Jun 2022

Who's navigating? Cruise ships, COVID-19 and coffee

Third officer Iryna Bates talks about life onboard cruise ships, her early days as a yacht stewardess and how she copes with tiredness and fatigue at sea

The Navigator statement
01 Jun 2022

All at Sea - The Navigator Issue 30

To mark the first year for this important event, female members of The Nautical Institute’s Younger Members’ Council have described aspects of their life at sea. To read their whole contributions, check out May’s edition of Seaways.

The Navigator statement
01 Jun 2022

Fighting fatigue one sleep at a time

Seafarers work in a heavily regulated industry. Like many other dedicated professionals out there, they face a workload that is physically and mentally challenging. Prolonged stress, working long hours in an isolated place and not finding enough time to sleep can all lead to immense fatigue. The good news is that there is plenty that can be done to help combat stress and promote healthy, restorative sleep. Captain James Foong FNI explains further

The Navigator statement
01 Jun 2022

WATCHOUT Tired of talking about fatigue?

There are many – far too many – accidents where fatigue is cited as a contributing cause. So what lessons should the industry be learning as a whole to tackle ongoing issues of crew fatigue? If the industry wishes to retain experienced workers in safe conditions, then the time for action from ship owners and operators is now, writes Seafarers Hospital Society CEO Sandra Welch

The Navigator statement
01 Jun 2022

What does fatigue look like?

Fatigue at sea has gained increasing attention over the last few years – and generated research to match. Current regulatory requirements mainly focus on hours of work and rest. However, other factors come into play, such as irregular work hours and having to stay at your workplace to sleep. Dr Michelle Grech from the Australian Seafarers Welfare Council looks at why sleep matters, and how you can tell when you or your colleague might be affected

The Navigator statement
01 Jun 2022

WAYPOINT - Fighting fatigue with technology

George Shaw from the Royal Institute of Navigation looks at how how technology might be able to help address concerns about fatigue at sea

The Navigator statement
02 Feb 2022

All at sea - The Navigator Issue 29

We welcome your news, comments and opinions on the topics covered in The Navigator

The Navigator statement
02 Feb 2022

Pilotage Technology - A look inside a Pilot’s technology toolkit

Ports around the world are investing in digital technology for better safety and commercial outcomes. Among other things, this is improving the efficiency of cargo movements, coordinating shipping arrivals more efficiently and enabling remotely monitored mooring hooks. Captain Ricky Rouse AFNI, a working Pilot and Chair of The Nautical Institute's Automation Technical Advisory Group, looks at what this means for pilotage.

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