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Плавание по срд, одобренным имо, регламентируется правилом 10 мппсс-72.

В таблице 1.5 перечислены системы разделения и их описание.

Таблица 1.5 – Системы разделения по маршруту перехода

№ п/п

Система разделения движения

Позывной СУДС

Канал связи



Traffic Separation Line

Iquique Pilot

12, 16


Chennai to Colombo

Traffic Separation Line

Iquique Pilot

12, 16



Traffic Separation Line

Iquique Pilot

12, 16

В таблице 1.6 указана радиостанция факсимильных гидрометеорологических передач.

Таблица 1.6 – Радиостанции факсимильных гидрометеорологических передач.


Обозначение и граница карты

Содержание передачи

Время передачи


Rio de Janeiro


1: 53,000,000 20°N 90°W20°N 20 ° E

70°N 90°W 70°N 20°E

Surface analysis




Significant wave height(m) & direction prognosis 12Z+36 hour




Wind at 10 kts prognosis 12Z + 36 hour




Rio de Janeiro D

15°N 72°W15°N 18 ° W

50°S 72°W 50°S 18°W

Sea surface temperature (C)



В таблице 1.7 представлены станции NAVTEX соответсвенно переходу. Таблица 1.7 – Районы NAVAREA, станции NAVTEX на переходе

Участок перехода








South America – Atlantic Ocean


Mar del Plata[Q]



Comodoro Rivadavia(O)


Rio Gallegos(N)


South America – Pacific Ocean





Puerto Montt [D]


Valparaiso Playa Ancha [B]


Antofagasta [H]


Ribeira de Vinha[U]


В данном рейсе, при подходе к Зоне Разделения Движения ( Traffic Separation Scheme), мы обязаны провести обмен информацией с местными управляющими органами по форме, которая изложена в табл. 1.8.

Таблица 1.8 – Форма доклада (Report)

1.5. Сведения о портах

  1. Момбаса (Кения)


General information

Charts 616, 666



1 The modern port of Mombasa lies on the W side of Mombasa Island (404S 3940E) and comprises the fine natural sheltered harbour of Port Kilindini and Port Reitz. The old port, now known as Mombasa Harbour, lies E of Mombasa Island.



  1. The port of Mombasa is the principal port of Kenya and port for Uganda; it also acts as a main port for several other countries in central Africa including, Rwanda, Burundi, Democratic Republic of Congo and Sudan. Exports are primarily agricultural products and bulk cement; imports are primarily manufactured goods and bulk oil products.

  2. The town of Mombasa, which extends over the greater part of Mombasa Island, as well as parts of the adjacent mainland, is the most important town on the E coast of Africa between Durban and Port Said. In 2004 the population was about 800 000.



  1. Mombasa Island lies close within the entrance to the port of Mombasa, but it is not readily visible from seaward. The island is from 12 to 21 m high and, although much built−over, is well covered with trees, chiefly mangoes and baobabs.

The banks of the channels either side of Mombasa Island are cliff−like and, except for the developed part of the island, are covered with trees and bushes.

  1. The coast immediately S of Mombasa Island, S of Ras Mwa Kisenge, is described at 10.9.

NE of Mombasa Island, between Mackenzie Point

(4037S 39412E) and George Rock 3¼ miles ESE, the coast is of low cliffs. From George Rock a sandy beach

continues 8 cables ENE to Ras Mkuungombe a bluff cliff−like point.

Port limits


1 The port of Mombasa includes Kilindini Harbour, Port Reitz, the Old Port, Port Tudor and all the tidal waters surrounding Mombasa Island; the seaward limit is reported (1997) to be formed by a line drawn between Ras Mkuungombe (Ras Kungwongbe) and a point on the shore 5 cables S of Ras Mwa Kisenge. The port authority should be approached for more precise details.

Approach and entry


1 Approach is direct from the open sea, and entry is through a buoyed channel on the alignment of leading lights.

1 In 2005, the port was used by 1083 vessels with a total of 20 735 510 dwt.

Port Authority


1 Kenya Ports Authority, PO Box 95009, Mombasa 80104, Kenya.

Website, www.kpa.co.ke.

The Port Office is at Ras Mchangamwe (4025S 39384E), at the head of Port Kilindini.

Limiting conditions Controlling depth


1 Although depths of 130 m are charted along the entrance channel leading line, it is reported (1994) that the channel has been dredged to 150 m. The port authorities should be contacted for the latest information.

In the approach to Port Kilindini and Port Reitz there is a least charted depth of 145 m on the Mtongwe Leading Line 7 cables SE of the front leading light (4037S 39385E).

Under−keel clearance


1 In the approach channel, an under−keel clearance of 24 m is required during the SW Monsoon, and of 18 m during the NE Monsoon. Tankers drawing up to 128 m may enter harbour at HW; deeper draught vessels drawing up to 134 m can only be taken in during ideal conditions. Within the inner harbour, an under−keel clearance of 10 m is required for all vessels, and 15% of draught for laden tankers.

Vertical clearance


1 Nyali Bridge, a concrete structure with a vertical clearance of 11 m, spans the channel joining Mombasa Harbour with Port Tudor, at Ras Kisauni (4026S 39404E).

Deepest and longest berth


1 Deepest. Berth 9 at Port Kilindini (10.45).

Longest. Berths 16 to 18 of the container terminal at Port Reitz (10.46).

Tidal levels


1 Mean spring range about 32 m; mean neap range about 11 m. For further details see Admiralty Tide Tables.

Density of water


1 The density of the water at the berths is 1025 g/cm3.

Maximum size of vessel handled


1 Vessels up to 250 m in length can enter by day. Entry at night is normally limited to vessels up to 198 m in length, although in certain circumstances vessels up to 250 m may be permitted to enter.

Local weather and sea state


1 During the SW Monsoon, from May to September, sea and swell conditions in the approaches to the port

frequently make it impracticable for pilots to embark, and entry of vessels at night is therefore very limited during this period. Also, due to the strength of the tidal streams, vessels do not usually enter the port during darkness at springs. As a general rule, therefore, vessels making the port late at night are advised to stand off until daylight.

limited to daylight hours only: Tankers.

Vessels carrying dangerous cargoes. Those longer than 200 m.

Vessels constrained in any way.

Vessels are normally berthed stemming the tidal stream. At Shimanzi Oil Terminal and at Berths 8, 9 and 10, vessels are berthed port side−to on the in−going tidal stream when the tidal range is 25 m or more during the day, or 19 m or more at night.

2) Ченнаи (Индия)

General information


1 The modern Chennai (Madras) port (E India) lies in position 1308N 8029E).

Chennai Port, formerly known as Madras Port, is the second largest port

of India, behind the Mumbai Port, and the largest port in the Bay of

Bengal and the principal harbor of Coromandel coast. It is an artificial and all-weather port with wet docks that front s the center of the city. It was a major travel port before becoming a major container port.

The port with 3 docks, 24 berths and draft ranging from 12 to 16.5 m has become a hub port for containers, cars and project cargo in the east coast of India.

Depths? Limitations

The approach channel, marked by the IALA Maritime Buoyage System (Region A), is dredged and maintained at a depth of 19.2m. Vessels are to keep at least 0.5 mile off the channel entry unless a pilot is on board.

The harbor entrance is maintained to a depth of 18.6m, and there is a swinging

basin, 0.3 mile in diameter, lying immediately inside the harbor entrance with a

maintained depth of 18m. In 1986, it was reported the port could accommodate

vesels up to 274m length, with a draft of 16.2m.

Bharathi Dock, the N part of the harbor, is protected by the North Breakwater and East Breakwater; a light stands near the head of East Breakwater. Dock 1 and

Dock 3, on the E side of Barathi Dock, are oil berths. Dock 2, located in the NW corner of the dock, is an iron ore berth.

A fully mechanized container terminal, with alongside charted depths of 11.5 to 12.5m, is located on the W side of Bharathi Dock close NW of North Pier.

The S part of the harbor, forming the Inner Harbor is protected by East Quay. The entrance lies between North Pier and a spur projecting from East Quay; it is

122m wide with a depth of 9.4m and marked by lighted beacons at each side of

the entrance.

The protecting breakwater N of the spur is known as the sheltering arm; a light

stands at the head of the arm. Dr. Ambedkar Dock (Inner Harbor) contains 12

berths alongside the quays and one fixed mooring.

It has been reported (2006) that the alongside depths are being increased to


Jawahar Dock, entered along the mid-section of South Quay of the inner harbor, has an overall length of 655m. The S end of the dock is used by LASH barges. It has been reported (2006) that the depth in the dock has been increased to


Chennai Fishing Harbor is located 1 mile N of Bharathi Dock and is sheltered by two extensive breakwaters which provides berths for up to 500 fishing vessels.

Depths off the harbor shoal gradually from the 20m curve, about 1.5 to 2 miles

offshore, to a depth of 11m less than 0.3 mile E of the breakwaters.

The surf N and S of the harbor generally breaks about 122m from the beach in

fine weather and about 183m in squally weather. During gales from the E,

breakers were observed about 244m offshore; with an offshore wind, the surf is

often very high and in the form of a heavy roller. During normal weather the surf wave is about 0.9 to 1.8m high, and during a gale from 3 to 3.7m high.


Pilotage is compulsory for vessels over 200 grt.


The Port Signal Station is located on the Harbor Office on the seaward end of the Transit Shed and Passenger Terminal on North Pier. International Code of

Signals Flags and Morse code are employed.

Contact Information

The port can be contacted, as follows:

1. Call sign: Port Control

2. VHF channels 10 and 16

3. Tel: 91-44-25360833

4. Fax: 91-44-25384012

5. Mail: dc@chennaiport.gov.in


Chennai Roadstead is open to all except offshore winds. There is usually a swell from seaward which causes vessels to labor or roll considerably.

Vessels which are not awaiting berth on arrival are not to anchor N of latitude

13°06'N, and within Pilot Boarding Area No. 1 or Pilot Boarding Area No. 2,

without prior approval from Port Control.

A dangerous wreck, with masts exposed, lies about 0.8 mile SE of the harbor

entrance. It is marked by a lighted buoy lying 0.2 mile E.

An Examination Anchorage area is shown on the chart.

Caution.?Vessels are advised to be on the lookout for pirates attempting to board at night.

The roadstead fronting the harbor area is subject to a heavy surf