Basic Ship Theory, Combined Volume, Volume 2
Rawson and Tupper's Basic Ship Theory, first published in 1968, is widely known as the standard introductory text for naval architecture students, as well as being a useful reference for the more experienced designer.
The fifth edition continues to provide a balance between theory and practice. Volume 1 discusses ship geometry and measurement in its more basic concepts, also covering safety issues, structural strength, flotation, trim and stability. Volume 2 expands on the material in Volume 1, covering the dynamics behaviour of marine vehicles, hydrodynamics, manoeuvrability and seakeeping. It concludes with some case studies of particular ship types and a discussion of maritime design. Both volumes feature the importance of considering the environment in design.
Basic Ship Theory is an essential tool for undergraduates and national vocational students of naval architecture, maritime studies, ocean and offshore engineering, and this combined hardback version will be of great assistance to practising marine engineers and naval architects.
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Chapter 12 Seakeeping
Chapter 13 Manoeuvrability
Chapter 14 Major ship design features
Chapter 15 Ship design
Chapter 16 Particular ship types
AnnexThe Froude constant notation 1888
Answers to problems
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abaft amidships amplitude angle of heel assessment assumed axis beam bending bending moment blade block coefficient bulkheads calculated cargo cavitation cent centre of buoyancy Chapter Classification Societies coefficient compartment curve damage deck deflection degrees density displacement distribution draught effect efficiency equation factor floating fluid force frequency friction girder given hull hydrofoil increase keel knots length load longitudinal manoeuvre maximum merchant ships metacentric height method metre moment of area motion naval architect operating ordinates parameters plane plating plotted position pressure propeller propulsion ratio reduced relative resistance response amplitude operators roll RoRo rotation rudder seakeeping ship motions ship's shown in Fig skin friction speed stability standard stern stress structure submarine surface tank temperature tonnef transverse trials trim trochoidal values velocity vertical vessel vibration warships waterline waterplane wave height wave system weight wind