Deadweight definition

Deadweight. (DW) means the difference in metric tons between the displacement of a ship in water of a specify gravity of 1.025 at the load waterline corresponding to the assigned summer freeboard and the lightweight of the ship.
Deadweight means the difference in tonnes between the displacement of a ship at the summer load waterline in water of a specific gravity of 1.025 and the lightweight of the ship;
Deadweight means deadweight as defined in Regulation 1(22) of Annex I of MARPOL 73/78;

Examples of Deadweight in a sentence

  • Rates for Tug assistance are based on the Vessels metric tons Deadweight (DWT) as published in the then current edition of “Lloyds Register of Ships” at the following rates in U.S. Dollars.

  • Ship main particulars Shaft Horsepower Freeboard Lightweight Cargo Capacity Deadweight Initial Stability and Seakeeping CAPEX / OPEX Mid-ship Section Xxxxxxxxx and Progressive Collapse Probabilistic Description of Still Water and Wave induced Loads Probability of structural collapse Minimize investment cost, operational cost, and probability of structural failure.

  • Flag Isle of Man Isle of Man United Kingdom Owner IOMSPC IOMSPC Seatruck Ferries Built 1998 1998 1998 Deadweight (metric tons) 800 4168 5656 Lane Meters 900¹ 1235² 1057 Passengers 865 630 12 Passenger Vehicles (approx.) 200 200 N/A Length Overall (metres) 95.5 125.2 122.3 Summer Draft (metres) 3.7 5.8 6.2 Maximum Service Speed (knots) 40 19 17 ¹ Including mezzanine deck.

  • The Maximum Deadweight Tonnage for vessels at 3A Dock is 80,000 DWT.

  • Intervention Successfully Applied as Designed Intervention Partially Applied or Not Applied as Designed Outcomes Achieved Additionality: The intervention has created benefits that would not have been achieved otherwise Deadweight: The narratives indicate that these outcomes would have been achieved with the intervention Outcomes Not Achieved Redundancy: The narratives indicate that the interventions did not relate directly to the issues faced by the stakeholders.


More Definitions of Deadweight

Deadweight means the weight set out in Article I, Clause 2, calculated at the draft set out in Article I, Clause 2, in salt water (specific gravity 1.025). This shall include fuel, provisions, consumable stores, fresh water, crew and passengers, in addition to spare parts and equipment in excess of the requirements of the Classification Society.
Deadweight means the difference in metric tons between the displacement of an OSV in water of a density of 1.025 at the load waterline corresponding to the assigned summer freeboard and the lightweight of the vessel.
Deadweight has the meaning set out in the Specifications;
Deadweight means the difference between a Vessel’s loaded and light displacement, consisting of the total weight of cargo, fuel, fresh water, stores, and the crew.
Deadweight means the total weight in tonnes of cargo, fuel, fresh water, stores, crew and passengers carried by the Vessel when loaded to a maximum summer load line, sometimes shown as DW or DWT.
Deadweight means deadweight as defined in Regulation 1.23 of Annex I to MARPOL 73/78;
Deadweight difference between (i) displacement of the Vessel at its design draft draught at even keel and (ii) Lightweight