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Published by MarineConstructionMagazine, 2018-07-27 12:35:06

Marine Construction Magazine Issue 3

Marine Construction® Magazine publishes Six (6) Issues per year, once every 2-Months. We are by no means your typical publication. When you pick up the phone and call us (786-510-1002), after some 35+ years in the industry, we actually have knowledge of and understand…the Marine Construction Industry. With over 30,000 readers, we pride ourselves on covering what we believe to be topics of “actual usefulness” to our readers.

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ISSUE #3 - 2018

Copyright 2018 - J.J. Smith & Company, LLC


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Copyright 2018 - J.J. Smith & Company, LLC COVER
Marine Construction® Magazine
J.J. Smith & Company Inc. Photo Courtesy of:
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ADVERTISING Let’s Talk Safety.........................................................................................4
[email protected] Low-Ball Bingo..........................................................................................8
New Release: ShibataFenderTeam continues involvement in
GRAPHICS/LAYOUT/PRINTING Surinam......................................................................................................14
Presstige Printing Kiewit Bridge & Marine.........................................................................16
Cutting, Welding And Cylinder Storage..........................................24
CARTOONIST/ARTIST New Release: U.S. Secretary Of Commerce Wilbur Ross.....................30
Theresa M. McCracken Eye Protection against Radiant Energy..................................................36 Chain Saw Safety.....................................................................................42
Port Construction using Sheet Piles........................................................46
CONTRIBUTING WRITER News Release: Beloved Florida Marina Reopens with Two-Year
S.S. Saucerman Waiting List for Slips...................................................................................52
Freelance Writer for the Tappan Zee Crane Failure......................................................................58
Building & Construction Industry Mooring Failures and What to Do about Them....................................66
News Release: ShibataFenderTeam protects Elizabeth City Bridge in
Marine Construction® magazine is published every 2-months. North Carolina..........................................................................................68
All material with all contents are all the property of Marine Sling Safety in Marine Construction........................................................74
Construction® magazine. Marine Construction® magazine, web News Release: DSC Dredge Releases Name for New Wide Format
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without prior written permission of the publisher, © 2015, 2016, News Release: SFT Fenders for Specialized Car Terminal in Mexico...94
2017, 2018 J.J. Smith & Company; D.B.A. Marine Construction® News Release: Community Celebrates Long Awaited Marina
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The opinions expressed by the authors and/or editorials News Release: SFT Fenders connect ferry terminals in mainland
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necessarily represent the opinion of the Publisher. The Handling of Various Pile Types during Marine Construction....... 104
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LET’S another pump, another container of location known as the Kenova Loaded
TALK gasoline, and another employee and Fleet Area. The “Tri-State” was secured
SAFETY returned to the boat basin bank. The to the fleet by three 2.5 in. rope mooring
port captain and the coworker loaded lines. One line was secured at the bow
At Marine Construction magazine the equipment onto the towboat and of the tugboat; one line was secured
we routinely receive emails/ rode to the spud barge. Once the three at the stern of the tugboat; and a third
correspondence with regard to pumps were in operation, the spud “breast line” was secured at the stern of
issues surrounding safety in Marine barge began coming up. Employee the boat. The deck hands released the
Construction. With this in mind, we #1 instructed the dragline operator to bow line and the stern line but forgot
thought it only fitting that we would walk the line back approximately 10 to release the breast line. Because the
share in upcoming issues of Marine to 15 ft and, while standing under the tugboat was facing up river, once the
Construction magazine a current or boom, gave the dragline operator the bow line was removed, the bow began
past “safety story” that may in some signal to boom up. He turned around to swing away from the fleet of barges.
way, shape or form, prevent the same to face the rake of the spud barge to Employee #1 realized that the breast
unfortunate incident from happening watch for the digger bucket coming line was still attached and radioed
to another. If this information causes over the starboard corner. As the the pilot and other deckhands. Due
any of us to rethink a certain assigned boom was being hoisted, it suddenly to a swift current, the pilot was unable
job, duty or task, then maybe in some fell and struck Employee #1 in the to return the bow of the boat to the
small way, we hope this information head, killing him. The boom came fleet. The pilot backed the tugboat
may contribute in a positive manner. to rest on top of the rake of the spud so the stern of the tugboat would be
We hope so. barge; the remainder of the boom was parallel to the fleet, to relieve tension
in the water with the digger bucket on on the mooring line so that it could
EMPLOYEE KILLED WHEN STRUCK BY the bottom. be released. The bow of the tugboat
DRAGLINE BOOM continued to turn downriver. When the
PILE CUSHION MATERIAL BECOMES pilot realized that the port stern corner
At approximately 4:00 p.m., of the tugboat was going to make
Employee #1, a port captain, and DISLODGED CAUSING CONCRETE DEBRIS contact with a barge, he radioed to
coworkers were was using a Northwest the crew to “watch the bump,” which
95 Crawler Dragline that had been TO LEAD TO A CAUSALITY alerted the crew that hard contact
walked onto a spud barge to dig a On February 23, 2004, Employee was imminent and that they needed
wide space to virgin material through to hold on to something secure. When
a boat basin where a steel sheet piling #1 and a coworker were involved contact was made, Employee #1 fell
wall was to be driven. At approximately in piling driving operation and were over a bull rail and into the water. The
5:00 p.m., the operator was swinging using a crane to set the leads around bull rail was a 24-in. high wall located
the boom and digger bucket with a pile. The crane operator noticed around the stern of the tugboat. “Man
material to be dumped to the port side that the cushion came off from the Overboard” was radioed to the pilot.
of the spud barge when he observed bottom of the hammer assembly. He The captain shut the engine down
the barge was listing. The spud barge lowered the hammer in an effort to and sounded the general alarm.
was getting ready to be moved back push the cushion back into place. By Other deckhands were able to reach
when the operator of the three-drum, lowering the hammer, the pile was Employee #1 with a life ring while
air-driven winch also noticed that hit at the top and off center, causing holding securely to the rope of the life
the barge was listing to the port side. pieces of concrete to be sheared off ring. Employee #1 was wearing a U.S.
Digging ceased, and the deckhands from the top of the pile and fall to the Coast Guard approved Type V work
checked the manholes near the rake ground. Employee #1 and a coworker vest and was holding onto the life ring,
of the spud barge for water. Salt water were standing on top of the template when he was pulled underwater and
was found in the port compartments of guiding the leads in place and around under the tugboat. The breast line was
the rake and along the port side. A 2 in. the pile when Employee #1 was struck cut with an axe, which allowed the
pump was secured from the towboat, on his head. That caused him to fall off tugboat to float away from the barges.
and the deckhands called the office for the template to the ground. Employee A harbor boat, known as the “Map
another pump. Employee #1 brought a #1 was killed. The coworker jumped Runner,” responded to assist with the
3 in. pump and some gasoline. He then off the template to the ground. The rescue. The life ring surfaced and shortly
went back to the yard and picked up template was a steel structure made thereafter Employee #1 resurfaced
of “I” beams and was used to mark the and was pulled onto the “Map Runner,”
location that the concrete piles would where CPR was performed. Employee
be driven. The “template” measured #1 eventually died. n
10 ft 5 in. from the ground and was 16-
ft wide and 4-ft long.

One Secured Line – Not Released;
Results in Irreversible Consequences

On January 19, 2010, Employee #1
was working as a deckhand on a vessel
named the “Tri- State.” The “Tri-State”
was a 3800 hp diesel fueled tugboat. It
was 13 ft -7 in. wide and 35 ft-5 in. long.
The tugboat had been secured to a
fleet of barges that were being built
along the bank of the Ohio River, at a

4 ISSUE #3 - 2018

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6 ISSUE #3 - 2018 ISSUE #3 - 2018 7


Competitive Bid and What Really Happens at Bid Lettings

By: S. S. Saucerman BIO: Steve (Stephen) Saucerman is a full-time commercial construction estimator/
project manager for a Midwest general contractor and a freelance writer/author for
Freelance Writer for the Building the construction industry. He also taught building construction technology part-time
& Construction Industry at Rock Valley College in Rockford, IL for 11 years. Since 1976, his career includes

building materials, residential construction and commercial construction/project

management. To dates, Saucerman’s feature articles have been published more than

2,000 times in construction-industry magazines and periodicals all over the world. He’s

also published 2 books. Saucerman’s writing style is informative while entertaining,

filled with common sense and experience (not ivory tower theory and jargon), and

relatable to the reader ... because he’s been there.

Iam a building contractor. You’d think that would be rubber band missiles into the ceiling tile, and imagining
punishment enough. But the problem with being a they’re the lead singer for Nine Inch Nails.
contractor while discussing the subject of competitive
bid is that anything disparaging I say against this entrenched Finally and fatefully, bid day arrives and in a ceremony
and universally-wielded construction award vehicle runs an that can only be described as a combination of profound
inherent risk of sounding like sour-grapes. The reader may frustration, bitter contempt and utter disgust for the entire
assume I’ve gotten beat a few times at the bid table and architectural and engineering community, the bidders
now I’m only here to shoot the messenger. stuff their eraser-marked bid-forms into big, shiny yellow
envelopes that cost $21.30 each before tax. They then

Well that is simply not the case dear readers. I’m not here then speed upwards of 812 mph along the crowded city

to shoot the messenger … I’m here to give the messenger streets to deliver their yellow envelopes to a specified bid

an ultra, high-impact, mega-eye-watering, atomic wedgie place before a specified bid deadline. The event they’re

(I may even use a crane). Then – just for good measure – all speeding to is known as a bid letting. The pedestrians

I’m going to tease the messenger unmercifully until he encountered on the way are known as victims.

runs crying home to his momma (who never loved the If it’s an open letting, the bids are read aloud and (with
messenger anyway; plus I hear she’s a drinker) until only later few exceptions) the lowest, responsible bidder is inevitably
the authorities find him curled up in a fetal position on the awarded the work. From that point on, well gosh, everyone
kitchen floor while momma’s at the race track with a new just gets along with one another, the building project is
Mr. Messenger. That’s how much I dislike the messenger. finished without a hitch, everyone’s happy and the lucky

Competitive Bid: The pitting of two or more laid-off owners are bursting with delight over the way the whole

automobile factory workers with Chevy pickup trucks darn thing played out. No wait … sorry … the was a Disney®

(i.e. ‘contracting firms’) against two or more other laid-off movie I saw once. Construction projects that result from CB

automobile factory workers with Ford pickup trucks in a no- are MUCH worse. How? Well, there is nowhere near enough

holds barred, cage-match, blind pricing competition for time or room on this page to address EVERYTHING wrong

a construction project that no respectable contractor will with CB. Our hearts simply wouldn’t take it. So the best we

touch because every respectable contractor is up to their can do is break our pain down into doable doses. So for this

ever-lovin’, luxury-skybox, season-ticketed ears in lucrative, session, let’s examine one of the more critical elements of

negotiated work and don’t need to scrimp and scrounge the CB system: the bid letting itself.

with open competitive bid nonsense. BID LETTINGS

But I digress, sorry - back to topic; competitive bid (CB). My A new building project is being bid. It’s a seawall repair

sauve and sultry readers, I have been actively involved in project for the city along with the construction of a new

construction contracting for over 40 years - 7 un-medicated restroom facility at the local municipal marina. The architect’s

- and in that time I have come to witness the horrifying budget is $1,000,000. Here’s what everyone thinks happens

misapplication, misappropriation and…ah…sissippi at the bid letting:

of competitive bid (BC) in countless, tragic situations. But HammerTacker Construction ​Base bid: $1,023,000
before we go further, we should set some backdrop. First,
what exactly is competitive bid (BCBC)? Well, as it pertains to Toenail Contractors​ Base bid: $1,048,000
our industry (it’s still contracting, right? I lose track), Merriam
Webster defines competitive bid (EIEIO) as follows: DingleDirt Brothers Co.​ Base bid: $999,900

The bidding combatants work from identical bid packages B, H & Y Builders​ Base bid: $1,002,000
consisting of architectural working drawings with no
dimensions, a boiler-plate specification manual from post- Ringshank Building Group​ Base bid: $1,016,000
WWII Portugal, and accompanying, relevant information
Honest competition, tight bids, right on budget, everyone
holding hands and singing ‘Kumbaya’ around a friendly
campfire … perfection. Right?

such as addenda, finish schedules and 3,127 pages on NO
liquidated damages. The participants then spend the entire Here’s what really happens at bid lettings: The bids for the
bid period analyzing documents, assigning costs, shooting
project are due at 2 PM. At six minutes to two, 127 highly-
stressed, pre-diabetic and exhausted bidders compress their

8 ISSUE #3 - 2018

collective and considerable mass into a dark, moldy room tiny electric foreign car. The mayor is starting to get a sick
designed to hold 12. You dart out of the way milliseconds feeling in his stomach.
before a stampede of potential bidding hopefuls force their
way to the front of the room, each with half-sealed proposals LET THE GAMES BEGIN …
in hand. Fresh puddles of saliva spring up in front of the main The horrifying and all-to-familiar events that unfold in the
table, after-wash of the hastily-moistened envelopes that following weeks are an experience one simply must live
now rest in a pile awaiting their fate. through to fully appreciate. It goes a little like this:

The let-tors are the sterile, erect cast of characters (the Having left $987,688 ‘on the table’, Donny and Danny
clients) perched regally behind the antique walnut table. DingleDirt (the DingleDirt Brothers) head directly from the
The let-tees are facing the table and to a person all doing bid letting to Arnie’s Pub & Eatery (‘Gyros Bigger Then Your
their level best to balance their broad, awkward, builder- Head!’).
shaped bodies on tiny, torturously rock-hard folding chairs.
The clock strikes two and the most criminally over-dressed 1. Everyone at Arnie’s has the most amazing time because
occupant of the table regally announces that bidding is there are two crazy contractors buying everyone Jaeger®
closed. Herman Frail (Frail Construction) lies weeping and shots and gyros. They keep mumbling something about
dejected in a molten mass on the floor just a few feet from their lives being over and one of them (Danny) keeps
the front table clutching a wrinkled, yellow envelope. The confessing his love for the coat rack in the corner and
poor sap didn’t make it. now it’s just getting awkward.

The A/C is broken. The A/C is always broken. The room 2. The total bar bill is $6,287 (which also covers a new stuffed
is suffocating and torridly hot. The windows were painted moose rear-end. It’s best if you don’t ask).
shut during the last renovation and there’s a permanent
and aromatic combination of black-mold and gym socks in 3. [3 days later]: Danny (the eldest) calls the project
the air. You make a conscious decision to breathe through architect ‘to discuss the project’. During the conversation
your mouth for the remainder of the proceeding. Everyone he cautiously but repeatedly floats out there that ‘there
soldiers on. Keep in mind now that the architect’s budget may have been a mathematical error in their bid’. The
for the project (the concise, calculated projected cost for architect holds his ground for all of 1 nanosecond before
construction created at the beginning of the project with caving entirely (he’s not good with confrontation) and
the sole purpose of getting the mayor to sign the design the negotiating door swings wide open for the DingleDirts.
contract) is still $1,000,000. The numbers are read aloud:
4. In the end, the project ends up costing the city $1,916,512.
HammerTacker Construction​Base bid: $1,452,000 The final count is 217 change-orders, 91 intense meetings,
1,816 threats of litigation/strangulation, 6 punch lists and
Toenail Contractors B​ ase bid: $1,983,800 1 mayoral impeachment hearing.

DingleDirt Brothers Co.​ Base bid: $596,111.32 5. Two and half years after closeout there is still no door on
the women’s bathroom and no one can figure out where
B, H & Y Builders​ Base bid: $2,695,200 that ‘dead-animal’ smell is coming from. In an unrelated
note, no one has seen Donny DingleDirt’s ferret ‘Mr.
Ringshank Building Group​ Base bid: $14,710,000 Scuppers’ since early on in the building project.

Pretty special, huh? Oh, but you haven’t heard the 6. The tax-paying public is predictably outraged by the cost
punchline yet: the project gets awarded to the DingleDirts! over-runs and the gross incompetence of the construction
The architect even pats the mayor on the back as they team. Investigations are conducted, meetings are held,
walk out of the letting - congratulating him on being under councilmen are piously outraged, and walnut gavels
budget - before racing like a greyhound on caffeine to his are pounded on lecterns. Meanwhile, Donny & Danny
DingleDirt popping PBR’s and tease alligators aboard
their custom-fitted airboat located in a popular Sows Ear,
Louisiana swamp (town motto: ‘They Will Never Find You

Ok, ok … maybe I’ve embellished a little, but it’s only to
illustrate a point. I’m betting that – as a building contractor
– there’s much in the sordid tale of the DingleDirts that
resonates with your personal experience. I also guessing
that we’ve all felt at times that the traditional competitive
bid award system is a severely damaged vehicle … as in
second-hand-Yugo-in-a-demolition-derby damaged. But if
that indeed is the case, then we have to ask ourselves, ‘how
did we get here?’

Well, there are many reasons - ranging from unrealistic

expectations to innocent incompetence to outright greed ISSUE #3 - 2018 9

Building Infrastructure
from the “Ground-Up”
for Over 55 Years

and corruption. And like so many human debacles that Heavy Phone:
only get addressed after things have gone sideways, the Construction
real culprit turns out not to be a single reason but instead Slurry Trenches 708.354.7112
many disparate, crippling causes. Our bid letting saga is & Walls
only one small cog in a great big, dysfunctional competitive Undersealing Colloidal Grouting Equipment
bid mechanism. I mean, don’t even get me started on how Tie-Backs Featuring
competitive bid: Tendons
Ground Anchors ChemGrout’s
¡¡ Is by its very nature is adversarial. From the moment Foundations “TurboMix”
a contract is signed, the construction process (as a Colloidal
result of competitive bid) turns all the participants into Marine/ Mixer
manic, frenzied ‘money-grabbing’ trolls where owner, Offshore
general contractor, architect, engineer, sub-contractor Bridges &
and material supplier scratch, scrap, cheat and steal Foundations
to accumulate as large a share as possible from the Dam Grouting
available and finite construction funds. Underwater
¡¡ Like an ethical black hole, sucks everyone involved Protection
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strategies to gain “success” - thus turning what should be Mining &
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and Anchors
¡¡ Makes the incredibly foolish assumption that all bidders
in a competitive-bid situations receive and bid off of
complete, accurate and professional construction bid
documents when the reality is that nothing could be
further from the truth. I’d estimate that less than 10% of
the plan/spec packages from which I prepare bids are
complete and concise enough to genuinely offer the
owner an “apples to apples” competition. 25% percent
are pure folly and the remaining percentage makes up
the middle ground between the best and worst. This
means that - more often than we’d like to admit - the low
bid on a CB project has likely been arrived at through a
means other than a thorough and precise understanding
of the construction documents … and I’m sure this is hardly
the way our construction founding fathers intended the
process to play out.

But whatever the actual combination of causes, in the

end there is one unavoidable and undeniable common
denominator: people. And anyone who has spent more than
two minutes in the construction business knows that when you
start introducing personalities into any situation, things can go
awry in a hurry. In fact, I have a theory. I’m pretty this human
element is the very reason aliens haven’t yet made contact
with our species. I’m guessing they’ve already been here,
looked around, listened to 30 seconds worth of talk radio or
the E Channel and said (or beeped or clicked – whatever
they do), ‘oh, you have GOT to be kidding me’ … and high-
tailed it for home.

Hmmm, I wonder if they have construction on their planet?
I wonder if they suffer the same problems and issues we do? I
wonder if they’re hiring? n

10 ISSUE #3 - 2018 ISSUE #3 - 2018 11


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Since 2012 ShibataFenderTeam fenders have supported the size. Vessels in the range of 120 m length are now also visiting
smooth berthing operations from VABI in Surinam. the jetty and required an extra breasting mooring dolphin.

VABI is a private company based in Surinam and mainly BasedonthesatisfyingcooperationandShibataFenderTeam’s
involved in the manufacturing and supply of high quality high quality fender systems VABI asked ShibataFenderTeam
cement building products. to propose and design an appropriate fender system in
early 2017. As a result, VABI was provided with new vessel
In 2012 they built their own river jetty to ease the delivery details which were the basis for the engineering process. This
of raw material and distribution of finished products. The resulted in the double SPC 800 Cone Fender system (G1.9)
jetty, approx. 45 m in length by 15 m wide, is located on design for the new breasting mooring dolphin. By building
the Westbank, south of the Wijdenbosch bridge crossing the this dolphin including a suitable fender system, the extension
Surinam River. The jetty is mostly receiving sand barges from of berthing space was possible without building a new quay
the inland, upstream the Surinam River, and ocean going wall. The new construction now allows the larger vessel to
cement vessels. safely berth to support VABI’s business.

In 2012, ShibataFenderTeam supplied five SPC 800 Cone Moreover, with ShibataFenderTeam’s recommendations to
Fender systems (G2.7) with frontal panels 3.950 x 1.300 mm. include yellow end plates in the design, this increases visibility
Design vessels up to 6.800 DT having a draft of some 6 m can and is of great help to ship captains considering all vessels
now safely berth at the new jetty. calling at the jetty arrive without tug or pilot assistance.. n

With the growing demand for building products in Surinam,
VABI terminal also showed an increase in vessel traffic and

14 ISSUE #3 - 2018 ISSUE #3 - 2018 15


“Marine Safety Practices”

WORKING OVER OR NEAR WATER an unobstructed fall to the water that is 25 feet or less, and
All employees working over or near water (within 6 feet), the water below is 10 feet or greater in depth.

where the danger of drowning exists, must wear the issued ACCESS
U.S. Coast Guard approved buoyant work vests or Personal Proper access must be maintained from derricks to the
Floatation Devices (PFD). Generally this is not required
when working inside a platform protected with a standard dock, between barges, and from boats to barges. Extension,
guardrail system. At the job superintendent’s discretion, step, and job built ladder access should be avoided as a
work performed within a standard guardrail system may permanent access to barges, piers, docks, and crafts. If
require the use of buoyant work vests. ladders are the only option, they must be secured at the top
and at a pitch of 1:4. Never use a ladder in the horizontal
Work vests and life jackets must be inspected prior to and position. Commercially available aluminum gangways are a
after each use. Should any defects that would alter their good solution for access between barges. Keep gangways
strength or buoyancy be found, it should be brought to clean and free of debris, cords, hoses, and mud. Gangways
the foreman for a replacement. When working from a fall must be well lit. Secure the top end of the gangway at all
protection system or when guardrails are installed, work vests times while in use. Inspect all access daily and repair as
or life jackets may not be required. 30-inch (minimum) ring required.
buoys with at least 90 feet of 600-pound capacity line shall
be provided and readily available for emergency rescue
operations at least every 200 feet along the water’s edge.

The lifesaving skiff shall be immediately available where
employees are working over or adjacent to water. The skiff
shall be maintained with a motor in working order, equipped
with the minimum of a boathook (or pike pole), T-top
paddle (or oar), and ring buoy with 90 feet of 600-pound
capacity line. The Crew Foreman is responsible to ensure
the skiff is equipped with these materials each day before
work begins.

Anytime a fall hazard over water exists that exceeds
25 feet a properly designed fall protection system will be
utilized. Personal floatation devices may be utilized if there is

Planning for all operations must include an access plan.
Keep spare access gangways on hand for replacement
purposes and unforeseen needs. Each derrick should have
a minimum of one permanent access ladder fixed on a side,
two ladders would be more appropriate for certain jobsite
and work locations.

Pocket ladders built into barges and hanging ladders are
not to be used as permanent method of access. Tires are
never a proper form of access to floating equipment.

Access to the barges and floating plants must be limited
to authorized personnel. The marine superintendent may
authorize visitor’s tours, but the parties must be escorted by
a superintendent or designated crew member.

There are three different types of skiffs that are operated

and maintained on all Kiewit Bridge and Marine Projects.
Single engine work skiffs, single engine safety skiffs, and

16 ISSUE #3 - 2018

double engine work/survey boats. Designated operators Man overboard risks will be substantially reduced by the
will run all crafts only. following measures.

The Kiewit Bridge and Marine designated operator Use proper fall protection and PFD’s while working near
program will be reviewed with all employees prior to skiff and over water.
operation. A site specific designated operator’s card will be
issued and kept on the operator at all times while operating Crew working within areas that are protected by properly
said skiff craft. Local state and government boater operator designed, constructed, and maintained guardrails may not
educational requirements must also be met for an employee be required to wear life jackets. All access ramps between
to be a legal designated operator. barges will have handrails. Persons transiting between areas
that are protected by guardrails and open barge decks will
A designated safety skiff is required on all projects where be required to wear life jackets 100% of the time.
employees are working on or above water. Per OSHA a
designated safety skiff/rescue boat must be capable of 30 inch minimum ring buoys with at least 90 feet of 600+
being launched by a single person and able to reach the pound capacity line shall be provided and readily available
individual(s) needing rescue within 3-4 minutes. The Safety for emergency rescue operations at least every 200 feet
Skiff shall be equipped with the following items: along the water’s edge.

¡¡ Paddle with T-Top A lifesaving skiff shall be immediately available where
¡¡ Life Ring with 90 feet of Throw Rope employees are working over or adjacent to water. The skiff
¡¡ 1 – 10lb ABC rated fire extinguisher shall be maintained with a motor in working order, equipped
¡¡ Boat Hook or Pike Pole • Anchor with line with a boathook and pike pole, ring buoy with 90’ of rope
¡¡ Working Outboard w/ Fuel in a rope bag, and a fire extinguisher. The derrick barge
¡¡ Picking attachments on the skiff with bridle (do not use foreman is responsible to ensure the skiff is equipped with
Molly’s for picking skiffs). these materials each day before work begins.
¡¡ Hand Rail (Bailey Rail) • Skiff Capacity stenciled (or
welded) on the side of the skiff Use of the buddy system. Crew members must work in
direct visual and radio contact with the foreman or crane
Waterproof Emergency box containing: operator at all times. If direct visual contact is not feasible,
¡¡ First-Aid kit two persons must work together on deck. A minimum of two
¡¡ Flares people will work together when working on deck at night.
¡¡ Air Horn
(The stated requirements above also apply to all double If someone goes overboard, the following emergency
engine work/survey skiffs) procedure will be followed: Throw a life ring (bitter end
of the line attached on board) to the person overboard.
All derrick barge skiffs will be equipped to be a designated DO NOT JUMP IN AFTER THE PERSON; THE BEST WAY TO SAVE
safety skiff. The designated safety skiff may be used to A PERSON OVERBOARD IS TO BE AVAILABLE TO CALL FOR
transport people from shore to the crane and back again HELP. One crewmember must maintain visual contact with
but it is not to be used as the primary work skiff. If work is to
be performed out of a skiff then a second skiff is required. It ISSUE #3 - 2018 17
is the responsibility of the crane crew to keep the outboard
on the safety skiff in good running condition.

At a minimum all KB&M work skiffs must be equipped with
the following items:
¡¡ Paddle with T-Top
¡¡ 1 - 10lb ABC Rated Fire Extinguisher
¡¡ Skiff Capacity Stenciled (or Welded) on the side of the skiff
¡¡ Hand Rail (Bailey Rail)
¡¡ Boat Hook or Pike Pole
¡¡ Working Outboard with Fuel

Projects that are working over the water but not in the
water are still required to have a designated safety skiff
ready for deployment at all times. Inflatable rafts may be
substituted for aluminum skiffs at District Safety Managers
approval. Raft must be stored in a location where they can
be easily launched in an emergency, in lieu of having our
standard safety skiff.

Heightened awareness of man overboard issues is

mandated by the weather conditions and strong currents.

the person overboard at all times. If possible throw a ring Policy Manual at the pre-job safety meeting. All employees
buoy with a strobe light to the person or as close to the shall go through orientation provided by the Kiewit Project
person as possible, this will help locate them. Launch the Safety Manager and Subcontractor Monitor.
life-saving skiff and, taking a minimum of two people in the
skiff, recover the swimmer. When approaching a person in The obligation of all contractors and/or subcontractors
the water, approach from downstream so that the current to comply with applicable statutory safety and health laws,
brings the swimmer to the boat. Do not underestimate the regulations and rules will be covered as well as the Kiewit
efforts required to haul someone into the boat. Get help to specific safety policies and procedures that will be required
haul the person aboard. by contract. Subcontractors will be advised that they have
the sole and complete obligation to provide a safe and
NIGHT MARINE OPERATIONS healthful working environment for employees and other
Night operations while working in or around or adjacent to persons at the project site, including the traveling public,
who may be exposed to the work.
water present a unique set of hazards to personnel.
The subcontractor is directly responsible for its safety
All crews working on night operations near or on the water performance and must ensure a safe work environment
will utilize the “buddy system” 100%. All PFD’s will be outfitted for all people entering onto this project, including the
with water activated strobe lights and whistles for visual and general contractor, owner, and other subcontractors. In
audible location identification of a downed employee. a marine construction environment the greatest recipe
for success in regards to safety is to become one team
The Superintendent will ensure that the night operations between all employees onsite, subcontractors and the
work plan and Hazard Analysis addresses the safety issues of general contractor. Because the divers will be working so
working at night. The plan and Hazard Analysis will address, close to our crews and equipment they will be expected to
but not be limited to, the following items: participate in all project safety and toolbox meetings, follow
¡¡ Reflectivity all jobsite specific safety plans, and report all incidents and
¡¡ Illumination near misses to the safety department within the shift they
¡¡ Communications occur. While topside on barges or working on land based
¡¡ Emergency procedures operations they will be expected to hold the same high
regard for the prevention of incidents that Kiewit expects of
FALL PROTECTION OVER WATER their own employees. In regards to underwater operations
When working over or near water (Piers, Wharves, Quay all WISHA, OSHA, and EM 385 diving regulations, along with
any company best practices that go above and beyond
Walls, Barges, Aerial Lifts, Crane Supported Work Platforms, normal regulations must be considered while the diving
etc.) PFD’s are required for all work unless fall protection is subcontractor writes their site-specific accident prevention
used to eliminate the water hazard. plan.

When working over or near water and the distance from TOW LINES AND BARGE LINES
the walking/working surface to the water’s surface is 25 feet Never stand in the bight, adjacent or in line with a mooring
or greater fall protection is required. PFD’s are not required.
or tow line or any line that is under strain. Derricks will be
When working over water at a height of less than 25 feet equipped with good quality barge lines at the start of the
and the water depth is less than 10 feet, the potential fall has project. Inspect the barge lines and replace as required.
an obstruction, or hazards from currents, intakes, machinery Ensuring that all floating equipment is equipped with
or barges, etc. are present fall protection is required and adequate mooring lines is the project’s responsibility and a
PFD’s are not required. job cost (including replacement costs of worn out lines). The

When working over water at a height of less than 25 feet,
the water depth below the walking/working surface is 10
feet or greater, and the potential fall is unobstructed fall
protection is not required. PFD’s are required 100% of the
time when working in these conditions.

Diving on all projects will be subcontracted but Kiewit

Infrastructures West Co. will work side by side with the diving
subcontractor in all aspects of the project’s safety program.
All Subcontractors shall submit a copy of their Site Specific
Safety plan to Kiewit to be reviewed by the Project Manager,
Project Safety Manager, and Subcontractor Monitor
before any work commences. All Subcontractor Accident
Prevention Plans will be kept on site available for review
throughout the life of the project and updated as changes
are made. Our diving subcontractors will be given a copy
of the project Accident Prevention Plan (APP) and Safety

18 ISSUE #3 - 2018

foreman, derrick operator, and deck engineer is responsible COMMUNICATIONS
for seeing that barges are properly secured and that the All derrick barges are equipped with a VHF radio that
barge lines are in good condition. Special precautions shall
also be taken to identify the location of spud and deck can be used in any emergency situation. The United States
winch lines. All permanent wire rope lines on the deck of a Coast Guard monitors VHF channel #16.
barge shall be marked with yellow paint. Communication
with the crew members both pre-planned (JHA) and while EMERGENCY PROCEDURES
barges are moving, is vital to the safety of our employees Training shall be conducted to all persons working around
working around deck lines.
SWING RADIUS AND PINCH POINTS the water of the proper procedures to follow in case of an
The derricks that are scheduled for the project have
adequate clearance between the bottom of the Each derrick barge (and marine jobsite) will be equipped
counterweight and the deck to avoid tail swing hazards. with a VHF radio. Unless the person overboard is recovered
Deck gear has been laid out to avoid problems with immediately call the Coast Guard on the VHF radio, channel
pinch points and tail swing. Do not place equipment or #16 to alert them of an emergency. In addition, call 911 to
materials on deck that can interfere with the swing radius have an emergency response team sent to the jobsite.
of the counterweight. Crew shall not access the operators
cab without establishing contact with the operator and Be prepared to detail the exact location and heading
obtaining permission to enter. Stairways up to the rotating of the person overboard and brief the Coast Guard and
bed shall be kept chained off and marked as a restricted emergency responders on the local conditions of the
entry area. barges, weather, etc. Follow the directions of the Coast
Guard. Notify the job superintendent of the emergency
All derricks have boom lights. Light towers will be used
All marine jobsites shall have a more in depth and specific
as necessary to provide additional lighting on the barge emergency procedure for person overboard written into
deck and in the adjacent work area as needed. Provide their site specific Accident Prevention Plan. This shall be
adequate lighting at all access locations. All derricks, reviewed with all employees working on site.
barges, and bridge caissons must be equipped with proper
lights and day shapes. All barges will have lights on all four NOTICE TO MARINERS
corners at night in addition to the navigation lights on the Per US Coast Guard regulations, proper notice to mariners
Gantry. Buoys must be lighted with steady white lights at
night. All lights shall be checked for proper operation every must be issued prior to moving onsite and updated with
day. changes to the mooring plan. Project management is
responsible for issuing the notice to mariners.

When a shore crane is used o hoist work onto floating

equipment, or when a floating derrick is hoisting onto a
land based structure or another barge there is potential for
passing boat traffic to have a safety impact. Movement
due to the wake can catch workers off guard with serious
potential. If the operation has obvious potential for injury
or equipment damage an employee shall be designated
as spotter to watch for any wake producing marine traffic.
“NO WAKE ZONE” signage should be used if conditions
dictate at the work site.

Keep proper navigation lights in place on buoys, barges,

and bridge structures. Maintain proper notice to mariners.
Be aware of private vessels transiting the area. Be prepared
to call vessels via VHF radio and give them five blasts on the
air horn if they are entering the work zone. Posting signs on
the deck of barges is the proper way to warn the public of
submerged anchor wires or other hazards and warn them
to stay clear – 500 feet. Posting of “Construction Zone” signs
should also be used to warn the general boating public of
jobsite hazards. n ISSUE #3 - 2018 19

20 ISSUE #3 - 2018


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CUTTING, WELDING AND CYLINDER STORAGE ¡¡ Valve protection caps, when provided for, should be put in
¡¡ Cutting and welding should not be performed in areas place before cylinders are moved, transported or stored.

where easily combustible materials, such as wood shavings ¡¡ Gas cylinders raised or lowered by crane, hoist, or derrick
and scraps, sawdust, paper, oil soaked rags, etc. are must be handled in suitable cradles, nets, or skip boxes, and
located. All highly volatile materials will be removed from shall never be lifted by magnet or by rope or chain slings.
the area.
¡¡ Suitable fire extinguishers will be provided. A thirty- ¡¡ Cylinders should never be placed where they might form a
minute watch will be adhered to after cutting or welding part of any electric circuit.
¡¡ All equipment will be properly maintained and periodically ¡¡ No attempt should be made to transfer acetylene from
inspected. one cylinder to another, or to mix gases in a cylinder.
¡¡ All compressed gas cylinders will be stored in an upright
position, capped when not in use, and chained securely ¡¡ Oxygen cylinders in storage shall be separated from fuel-gas
to prevent them from accidentally tipping over or being cylinders or combustible materials (especially oil or grease),
knocked over. a minimum distance of 20 feet or by a noncombustible
¡¡ Cylinders will be stored away from heat sources. They are barrier at least 5 feet high having a fire-resistance rating of
to be protected from accumulating ice and snow and the at least one-half hour.
direct rays of the sun in high temperatures.
¡¡ Cylinders of oxygen will be stored separately from cylinders ¡¡ Cylinders shall be kept far enough away from the actual
of acetylene or other fuel gas. welding or cutting operation so that sparks, hot slag, or
¡¡ Never drag cylinders. If possible use a hand truck. If they are flame will not reach them. When this is impractical, fire
being moved by hand, roll them on the bottom edge. Do resistant shields shall be provided.
not hoist cylinders by attaching lines to valves or to collars
at the top. ¡¡ LP-Gas vessels used for roofer’s tar pots, plumber’s pots and
¡¡ Prior to use, check the hose for cuts, cracks or worn places. torches, space heaters, etc., shall be so installed that heat
Check the pressure regulator and adjust accordingly. from the burner will not increase the temperature of the
¡¡ When tanks are not in use, turn off the fuel supply at the tank more than 10 degrees Fahrenheit after one hour of
tank. When in doubt, always consider cylinders full and operation of the burner at full capacity.
handle accordingly.
¡¡ Check local fire regulations. ¡¡ LP-Gas vessels installed on mobile equipment shall have the
bottom of the container, and/or any outlet connection, not
STORAGE AND USE OF CYLINDERS lower than the lowest horizontal edge of the vehicle axle
¡¡ All gas cylinders should be protected against undue when fully loaded. Such units shall be adequately secured
to prevent jarring loose, slipping, or rotating.
absorption of heat.
¡¡ Acetylene and Fuel gas cylinders, including but not limited ¡¡ Use of Fuel Gas.
a) The employer shall instruct employees in the safe use of
to welding and cutting fuel gas cylinders, should be stored fuel gas.
and used with the valve end up. b) Before a regulator to a cylinder valve is connected, the
valve shall be opened slightly and closed immediately. (This
EXCEPTIONS: action is generally termed “cracking” and is intended to
a) Fuel gas cylinders containing fuel gas used to power clear the valve of dust or dirt that might otherwise enter the
industrial trucks regulated by Article 25 of the General regulator.)
Industry Safety Orders. c) The person cracking the valve shall stand to one side of
b) Cylinders containing oxygen, acetylene or fuel-gases the outlet, not in front of it. The valve of a fuel gas cylinder
shall not be taken into confined spaces. shall not be cracked where the gas would reach welding
work, sparks, flame, or other possible sources of ignition.

¡¡ Gas cylinders in portable service should be conveyed by
suitable hand trucks to which they are securely fastened, or
safely carried where job conditions require. All gas cylinders
in service shall be securely held in substantial fixed or
portable racks, or placed so they will not fall or be knocked

24 ISSUE #3 - 2018

¡¡ The cylinder valve shall be opened slowly to prevent taped together, not more than 4 inches out of 12 inches
damage to the regulator. For quick closing, valves on shall be covered by tape.
fuel gas cylinders shall not be opened more than 1 1/2 ¡¡ Hose couplings shall be of the type that cannot be unlocked
turns. When a special wrench is required, it shall be left in or disconnected by means of a straight pull without rotary
position on the stem of the valve while the cylinder is in use motion.
so that the fuel gas flow can be shut off quickly in case
of an emergency. In the case of manifolded or coupled GENERAL PRECAUTIONS
cylinders, at least one such wrench shall be available for ¡¡ No device or attachment facilitating or permitting mixture of
immediate use. Nothing shall be placed on top of a fuel
gas cylinder, when in use, which may damage the safety air or oxygen with combustible gases prior to consumption,
device or interfere with the quick closing of the valve. except at the burner or in a standard torch or blowpipe,
shall be allowed unless approved for the purpose.
¡¡ When the valve on a fuel gas cylinder is opened and there is ¡¡ Acetylene shall not be generated or utilized at a pressure
found to be a leak around the valve stem, the valve shall be in excess of 15 pounds per square inch gauge pressure.
closed and the gland nut tightened. If this action does not ¡¡ Exception: Acetylene dissolved in suitable solvent and
stop the leak, the use of the cylinder shall be discontinued, stored in cylinders manufactured according to Interstate
and it shall be properly tagged and removed from the work Commerce Commission requirements.
area. In the event that fuel gas should leak from the cylinder ¡¡ Oxygen cylinders and fittings shall be kept away from oil
valve, rather than from the valve stem, and the gas cannot or grease. Cylinders, cylinder caps and valves, couplings,
be shut off, the cylinder shall be properly tagged and taken regulators, hose, and apparatus shall be kept free from
outdoors, to an isolated area, away from personnel and oil or greasy substances and shall not be handled with
sources of ignition. The supplier shall promptly be notified oily hands or gloves. Oxygen shall not be directed at oily
of the leaking cylinder valve and the supplier’s instructions surfaces, greasy clothes, or within a fuel oil or other storage
shall be followed. tank or vessel.
¡¡ Hose piping systems, apparatus, and fittings shall not be
¡¡ Fuel gas hose and oxygen hose shall be easily distinguished ¡¡ Oxygen shall never be used from a cylinder or cylinder
manifold unless a pressure-reducing device intended for
from each other. Note: The contrast may be made by use with oxygen, and so marked, is provided.
different colors or by surface characteristics readily ¡¡ Acetylene shall never be brought into contact with
distinguishable by the sense of touch. unalloyed copper except in a blowpipe or torch.
¡¡ A single hose having more than 1 gas passage shall not ¡¡ Cylinders not having fixed hand wheels shall have keys,
be used as a connection between torch and gas outlet handles or nonadjustable wrenches on valve stems while
if a wall failure would permit the flow of either gas into the these cylinders are in service. In multiple cylinder installations
other passage. only one key or handle is required for each manifold.
¡¡ Hoses used for liquefied petroleum gas, such as butane ¡¡ Cylinders shall never be used as rollers or supports whether
or propane, shall be of, or lined with, materials that are full or empty.
resistant to the action of LP-Gas. They shall be designed ¡¡ Compressed oxygen shall not be used for ventilation,
for a bursting pressure of at least 1,250 psi, and shall be testing, or similar purposes different from its intended
marked every 5 feet with the letters “LPG.” Hoses over 1/2 function in welding and burning.
inch diameter shall also be marked with the manufacturer’s ¡¡ A dry chemical or carbon dioxide fire extinguisher rated
name. at least 10 B:C shall be kept near operations where bottled
¡¡ The connection between fuel source and burner shall be fuel gases are being used.
with extra heavy steel pipe (Schedule 80), flexible metallic ¡¡ LP-Gas vessels shall be kept in a position so that the safety
tubing or hose suitable for the service, and where exposed relief valve is in direct contact with the vapor space in the
shall be protected against physical damage. vessel at all times.
¡¡ When not in use, manifold and header hose connections ¡¡ When operations are suspended for any substantial period
shall be capped. of time, such as during lunch or overnight, gas cylinders
¡¡ When parallel sections or oxygen and fuel gas hose are shall be shut off. The torch and hose shall be removed from
the confined space. Upon completion or discontinuance
of welding operations, the welder shall warn other workers
of the location of hot metal. n ISSUE #3 - 2018 25


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26 ISSUE #3 - 2018

28 ISSUE #3 - 2018 ISSUE #3 - 2018 29



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Eye Protection against Radiant Energy during
Welding and Cutting in Shipyard Employment
EYE PROTECTION AGAINST RADIANT ENERGYElectromagnetic energy given off by an arc or flame of the lens in the helmet may be reduced. The
cDanUinRjuIreNwGorkWers’EeyLeDs aInNd iGs coAmNmoDnlyCreUferTreTd INGcoImNbinSedHshIaPdYe nAumRbDersEoMf thPe lLenOseYs iMn thEeNT
to as radiant energy or light radiation. For protec- eyewear and helmet should equal the value shown

tion from radiant energy, workers must use per- in the tables below (see 29 CFR 1915.153(a)(4) and

sonal protective equipment, such as safety glasses, ANSI Z49.1:2005 Safety in Welding, Cutting, and

goggles, welding helmets, or welding face shields. Allied Processes). In addition, all protective eye

This equipment must have filter lenses with a shade and face devices must comply with ANSI Z87.1,

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tectcioan. Ainjusrheadweonrkuemrs’beryeins daicnadteiss tchoeminmteonlsyityreofefrred uFnadceer aPrwoteeldctiniognh(eselmee2t,9tCheFRsh1a9d1e5.1n5u3m(be))rfoofr tthhee lens in
lighttoraads iraatdioiannttheanteisrgaylloorwliegdhttorapdaiastsiotnh.rFoourgphroateficltteiorn thseelheecltmioent,muasye baendremduaciendte. nThaencceomofbtinheedseshpardoetencutimvebers
ehfreoqlnelmumunipmesrmattbsdoe,einaroo,tnn,rtthewese’sunecdeeldhayrgirenkysgae,.srwTftaohhsacreekefreeferitsflystohemrireegula,ldsanttshs.duseesTteshhh, iiepsggelheeoressqgorsugntilahlpieglemshp,setrhonwatteedclmdetiiunvsget voadf letuhveeicsleheson.wsens in the eyewear and helmet should equal the
haravediafilttieornlethnasetswwililthpaassshthardoeugnuhmthbeerletnhas.t provides the in the tables below (see 29 CFR 1915.153(a)(4)

appropriate level of protection. A shade number indicates and ANSI Z49.1:2005 Safety in Welding, Cutting, and Allied

nathuTtefhmihlteineibstwreerlroene, qtsrnhiktusyeaitroondefdmaolirgtnkeoheentrp’tsrteaaherpdesypioaeflinlisttei.enosTrenhtaloteonhrtbdaehsftetoeihsrereeavm,illlneotphgswlseotelhiyghdeehigettoohsrpeapperdaertiarsahsftoteitioohrmsnnrho;atiufnhodggareht PWrocheesnsetsh).eIrneaisddaitpioont,eanltl iparloftoercotibvejeectysetaonfdlyfaincewdoerkv-ices
weillxpaamssptlher,oaugfihrethwealtechnso. r an assistant. The tables below meursst’ ecyoemspalyndwfitahceA,NthSIeZp8r7o.1t,ecPtriavcetidceevifcoer (sO)csceulepcatteiodnal
Thliisstrtehqeumireinmimenutmapprpoliteescttivoe tlehnes eshmapdloeyneuems bpeerrsfoformr ing aWagnhrdweinnfodartichkneeeg,rre’ftsrhiaesegyapmeprsoeoatnetnetcsdntitavfiaanelcdfdeog.erWrvoiincbhdejeei(rnsce)gtsssbeutolrecihscfltytlheeiandszcwamoroudnrsksttaeepcrsxtr’oiinsevtgyi,dees
thceomwomrkonalnydusteodpweerslodninngelanodbsceurtvtiinngg pthreoceospseersa.tion; for siwdeorpkroertescutisoinn.gSiadewpelrdotinecgtihoenlmredetucweitshthfeiltreisrksleonfsheaszards
example, a fire watch or an assistant. The tables below list suwcohualds salalsgocnheipesd, gtorinwdeinagr fgralagsmseesntws iathndsigdreinsdhinigeldbsristles
ceooxirnsttg,awocgotigrnkgleersas.uwsionrgkear’ws eeyldeins ganhdelmfaectew. Withhfeiltreer such hazards
uthslWeeednmhsweiennesimladuuinnwmgdoeparrkrnoeadtrewcwcuetetilvtdaienirngslegpenyhrsoeeschwlemaesdseaeetrs,.enthquemuisbpheparesddfeowrnciutohmmfbimleteorrnly lenses would

also need to wear glasses with side shields or goggles.

Table 1: Filter Lenses for Protection during Shielded Metal ArcWelding

Operation Electrode Size – inch Arc Current OSHA Minimum ANSI & AWS
(mm) (Amperes) Protective Shade Shade Number
Fewer than 60 Recommendations*
Less than 3/32 (2.4) Number
7 -
Shielded Metal Arc 3/32-5/32 60-160 8
Welding (SMAW) (2.4-4.0) 10 12
More than 5/32-1/4 More than 160-250 11 14
(4.0-6.4) More than 250-550
More than 1/4 (6.4)

Table 2: Filter Lenses for GasWelding and Oxygen Cutting Operations

Operation Plate Thickness Plate Thickness OSHA Minimum ANSI & AWS
Inches mm Protective Shade Shade Number
Under 1/8 Under 3.2 4 6
Gas Welding 1/4 to 1/2 3.2 to 12.7 5 4
Over 1/2 Over 12.7 6 5
Under 1 Under 25 3

Oxygen Cutting 1 to 6 25 to 150 4

Over 6 Over 150 5

36 ISSUE #3 - 2018

Table 3: Filter Lenses for Protection during Other Welding and Cutting Operations

Operation Arc Current OSHA Minimum ANSI & AWS
(Amperes) Protective Shade Shade Number
Gas Metal Arc Welding (GMAW) and Fewer than 60 7 11
Flux Cored Arc Welding (FCAW) 60-160 10 12
10 14
GasTungsten Arc Welding (GTAW) More than 160-250 10 10
More than 250-500 8 12
8 14
Fewer than 50 10
50-150 12

More than 150-500

Air Carbon Arc Cutting (CAC-A) Fewer than 500 10

Air Carbon Arc Cutting (CAC-A) 500-1000 11 14
Fewer than 20 6 6-8
Plasma Arc Welding (PAW) 20-100 8 10
Plasma Arc Cutting (PAC) 10 12
More than 100-400 11 14
(Light)** More than 400-800
8 9
Fewer than 300

Plasma Arc Cutting (PAC) 300-400 9 12

Plasma Arc Cutting (PAC) More than 400-800 10 14

Torch Brazing (TB) 3 3 or 4
Torch Soldering (TS) 22
Carbon Arc Welding (CAW) 14 14

* As a rule of thumb, start with a shade that is too dark to see the weld zone. Then, go to a lighter shade which gives a sufficient view of the weld zone
without going below the minimum. During oxygen gas welding or cutting where the torch produces a high yellow light, it is desirable to use a filter lens
that absorbs the yellow or sodium line in the visible light (spectrum) of the operation.
** Values apply where the actual arc is clearly seen. Lighter filters may be used when the arc is hidden by the workpiece.

For More Information:

• CPL 02-01-049 - 29 CFR Part 1915, Subpart I, Enforcement Guidance for Personal Protective Equipment in

Shipyard Employment

• OSHA Publication 3151 (2003), Personal Protective Equipment ISSUE #3 - 2018 37

This is one in a series of informational fact sheets highlighting OSHA programs, policies or


Expertise Defined: “Practical knowledge, skill, or practice derived from
direct observation of or participation in a particular activity”.

When a firm has been in business for almost 50 years participating in just one
area of Marine Construction there can only be one end result…“Expertise” .

Model 2510 • 25’ x 10’ x 4’ • 200HP Model 2512 • 25’ x 12’ x 4’ 6” • 400HP Model 2514 • 25’ x 14’ x 5’ • 600HP

with Quarters

Model 2516 • 25’ x 16’ x 5’ 6” • 750HP Model 2520 • 25’ x 20’ x 6’ 4” • 750HP Model 2523 • 25’ x 23’ x 6’ 8” • 975 HP
Deck Barges
Sizes up to 120’ Inland Boat Works has been
constructing and perfecting high quality
Push-Boats and Barges for over 46 years.
In addition to our numerous models, we
can customize virtually any boat to fit
your specific needs. Remember, here at
Inland Boat Works, we don’t just want

to sell you what we have…
we want to build you what you need.
After all…aren’t you the customer?

Inland Boat Works, P.O. Box 397, Bridge City, TX. 77611

Phone: 409-988-0005 Email: [email protected]
38 ISSUE #3 - 201w8 wwma.riinnelcaonnsdtrbucotaiotnsm.acgoamzine.wcowm

High modulus
combined steel wall
solutions for failing port
and marine infrastructure

8 5 5 - J D - F I E L D
ISSUE #3 - 2018 39

As a Marine Contractor you know what an issue it is when encountering
Coquina or similar Rock Formations when attempting to install a piling.

we have the answer!

From Down Hole Hammers
to specialty Drilling Accessories

we have the Equipment
to drill that hole!
Give us a call:

800-221-0586 or 814-443-2670


Your respected and most experienced supplier of foundation drilling tools.
184 Alisa Street • Somerset, PA 15501
Email: [email protected]

800-221-0586 Toll Free • 814-443-2670 Office • 814-443-6974 Fax

40 ISSUE #3 - 2018

“Elevate Your Craft”

We are presently looking for Dealers & Installers

“Elevate Your Craft”For information on becoming a Hi-Tide Boat Lift Dealer please contact:
Hi-Tide Sales, Inc.
Phone: 800-544-0735 • Email: [email protected]


Hi-Tide Sales, Inc. | Fax: 772-461-2298 | Email: [email protected]


Hi-Tide Sales, Inc. | Fax: 772-461-2298 | Email: [email protected] ISSUE #3 - 2018 41


Dock building by a Marine Contractor is commonplace. ¡¡ Use a funnel or a flexible hose when pouring fuel into the
With this comes the installation of Timber Piling, Timber saw.
Cross Bracing, Large Structural Timber Wale Systems
and more. One of the key tools used when working with ¡¡ Never attempt to fuel a running or HOT saw. Chain Saw
these materials is the proverbial “chainsaw”. And as most Safety
of us are aware, operating a chain saw can be extremely
hazardous. Potential injuries can be minimized by using ¡¡ Clear away dirt, debris, small tree limbs and rocks from the
proper personal protective equipment and safe operating saw’s chain path. Look for nails, spikes or other metal in
procedures. Before Starting a Chain Saw following are just a the tree before cutting.
few “tips” one might want to follow to prevent a potential
on-site accident: ¡¡ Shut off the saw or engage its chain brake when carrying
the saw on rough or uneven terrain.
¡¡ Check controls, chain tension, and all bolts and handles
to ensure that they are functioning properly and that they ¡¡ Keep your hands on the saw’s handles, and maintain
are adjusted according to the manufacturer’s instructions. balance while operating the saw.

¡¡ Make sure that the chain is always sharp and that the oil ¡¡ Proper personal protective equipment must be worn
tank is full. when operating the saw, which includes hand, foot, leg,
eye, face, hearing and head protection.
¡¡ Start the saw on the ground or on another firm support.
Drop starting is never allowed. ¡¡ Do not wear loose-fitting clothing.

¡¡ Start the saw at least 10 feet from the fueling area, with ¡¡ Be careful that the trunk or tree limbs will not bind against
the chain’s brake engaged. Fueling a Chain Saw the saw.

¡¡ Use approved containers for transporting fuel to the saw. ¡¡ Watch for branches under tension; they may spring out
when cut.
¡¡ Dispense fuel at least 10 feet away from any sources
of ignition when performing construction activities. No ¡¡ Gasoline-powered chain saws must be equipped with a
smoking during fueling. protective device that minimizes chain saw kickback.

¡¡ Be cautious of saw kickback. To avoid kickback, do not
saw with the tip. Keep tip guard in place. n

42 ISSUE #3 - 2018 ISSUE #3 - 2018 43


Longshore+ Marine Contractors Insurance Package

The complete insurance package, Longshore+ Marine
Contractors, puts the most confusing parts of marine insurance
claims into the hands of our experienced professionals.

Coverages Available:
Marine General Liability
Workers Compensation and USL&H
Marine Employers Liability
Contractor’s Equipment
Protection & Indemnity
Marine Umbrella

[email protected] [email protected] [email protected]

Products referred to are underwritten by the insurers of ProSight Specialty Insurance Group: New York Marine and General Insurance Company,

Gotham Insurance Company and Southwest Marine and General Insurance Company.  The products described herein may not be available in all

44 jurisdictions.  Actual coverage is specified by the policies issued.  ProSight Specialty, 412 Mt Kemble Ave, Morristown, NJ 07960.
ISSUE #3 - 2018


NPK’s all new excavator-mounted sheet pile
driver is a modified design of industry leading
plate compactors, adapted to direct powerful
vibration forces downward, optimizing driving
of sheet pile. Durable, shock-absorbing rubber
mounts protect the excavator’s boom and stick
from vibration and shock loading. The mobility
and maneuverability of NPK sheeting drivers
permit operation in many areas previously
inaccessible: under low clearance obstructions
(bridges, etc.), around bridge piers, and next
to walls. This makes picking up, moving and
aligning the sheeting easy and stress-free
when driving and/or extracting. Designed for
from 16,000
lbs. to
100,000 lbs.

Key Features and Benefits

• 180° free rotation allows precise alignment and positioning of the sheet
pile without having to reposition the machine. When not needed the swivel
can be locked into place; either parallel or perpendicular to the boom.

• Dedicated top mounting brackets, designed to OEM bucket specifications,
provide a full range of motion when picking up the sheeting from the

• Simple operation means that any excavator operator can easily drive and
extract piling.

• Clamp fitted with a hydraulic cylinder lock to prevent slippage.
• Shock-absorbing rubber mounts isolate vibration and reduce noise.
• Heavy duty, high efficiency gear motor.
• Integrated flow control and pressure relieving valves protect from

excessive flow and pressure.
• Oil splash lubrication eliminates routine greasing of the bearing.

NPK Construction Equipment, Inc.
7550 Independence Drive
Walton Hills, OH 44146-5541
Phone (440) 232-7900
Toll-free (800) 225-4379
Fax (440) 232-4382

Visit us on the web at

Port Construction using SheetMARINE STRUCTURES: SHEET PILES Piles

USING SHEET PILESPort Construction using Sheet Piles

By: Kiran Pujari BIO: Kiran Pujari was born in Mumbai in 1973. His Bachelor degree in

HAercaedlo-rMTeitcthanl DiciastlriSbKHeueiratrvidoiac-nneTseP,chunjicaarl iServices, India. civil engineering he received from the Shivaji University, Kolhapur &
Masters degree in Marketing Management from Mumbai University.
Solutions India. ArcelorMittal Distribution Solutions He started his professional career in 1995 as a Management Trainee
for a MNC company, before joining ArcelorMittal in Jan 2010 as a
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shape, sheet

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4mebwdrtpsdircgneaoepswdewffmmgccofrieur6eeditqifahniaeFACtrfriiNnvciiberntvifrwheiiuodtoorngamu54321cdevniieeohhotncmeincesiiruhirceoAFSCbiencnnIarm.bitrgaemttnSoemtsinrumeu.iorgisptosenvyilStaccgomcimaiveoqsSrm..turnpeggUotoiqaeytompanfPnnor.fumliP.CopernauamEfmidgpnaeiPsococaaafoemlilbpatnrnsiiveen#ridrzleaarfuEEld.vllttcptifloeoptiiedctelaeei.3dtTtalushehmennnloutrvttlifsiICoa.cseimreEhinooeenmsaeggeedrfet-cdWdoastaoiotsnSednhlsdaiisrwsno.laitra2snn.nfeyrono.flawas.ghueiinluisnttjTvdw0zeelsflvsuhilnjiTtttofianSsyihviudoehaliicnetip1eeehhtCtnitsnhn.isthswdeeprnnfcsrtierr8roktreitcgtoiectccscmfmwepfgwddgeuieehePwhiikytcseeepner voehnnaerfiuidanrNthwtiic.kvtdwrftiieeienatddresorneti45321cerevlanleacggaesenhtoioetnnisiwiieaiihcshcteoAFSChetloirncnnnidanesns.bkpmijdtnnbnurtoremtsigoueo.orgssstposaaenehitpnrggwncpdniuiacmavdansSir.ljuugrpelsigihgstwoitqpieoomerstnnglPnenocoeantc.smlPChoercdntiuaiynmiratgiaeioticrPonctaseutforcegmlsailbpsantobwihepveantsrireeuaoreEEad.rcslcptfbsnloeipoariute.lattiei.dnsefTtSoalgluPRihennelioutritnsrhvseilfcbFiBILssePCtoslncitdmrfErinoienmsauggeeefcf1tuehuoc/ihiWdroeooeWasts.ioosnoolonondnhalsdiisrrrtasaob.aooeeo0lertannnfe.olesefopDtnnTaQbPahas.cgtu.eiiofutcnahnittrarjdswtzeelsfodvrrtnssebuhilwnTlsttpirnsrdcyse1TUeheoomkteuealuoneotniepeeehetCwtrosisnarhnigteTsed/udorianeftcssrwe0rroraittlrehse:omcatdonskinietcgenuihiaaehesdiipesnkdiytcseesrplmvnrornSebdnnoanetittesyciras/estidcenrsdr/esevteioheetmaelccoiggiaenRstpemotleepsitwPniitinoaiteetlragstidnGesnk,cWecpatWohdrWclio/nuroebrniiocislsuenqhpgmsmcffctdswdewaatnuilgwnispdiuonaiiompr1oCnsiihtjoetnlvrSneeeivytuswL-ltpucdoAeghltaeeaernfccnissciuisgeociaNhnueanbg2odii-niiproaovttairfwrWoietcrasnnieisseatr/dtcgslanornclhpouihte,dii54312rcWrlevanoeteusbueeisaetcishnue/bslslboriiniasnflrhveenicnSrmt/seioeeSsoagtPiiTRnpsnnehtsrahctoFSCAies1aeFrBoiLtsaeesPntcnnlnnnias.biiaRuecnfs/arnmehabuoei/eiitdrrouoteboWBoui.eeolinomltogioontaliiul2rtr.orgmnosonlptod/ettdam.oalennfelpDtntu/inTnaaQbPi/lilaciclSiofoyutlccfahnilnriaenntscdicnnavodrtrornllossSwnnrstp.lrnduimqsrpe1ttmTUrBeokgtuEautitgnecnlefnRtgtrsbioCs-qlmirioWgoeuiedoamsee/eunniGonwiae,ssPfnoern0olouehstt.:omscladwudasmkulnitPoeitCaR/odtpemnrecnesbulanirvrnSbdseaytmaciurBntoeg1iesy/gessnas/aoeiodcaqsPoer/varogtecChletimaeanctoiiooimRfpoelemSlilrPbpaatotiiolqr:mtiitmslalsotlGelic5WeueagoveWanohonWSclriiosot/g&tuarbeEaubriuiersecEEdt.iintuesv/naslenciaptfiuionlioeomrcipoCsmsetsoinvrSnnerttmehumL-shlleruatAtecfi.ansdFtmatT,ntcissecaailsgueaixnhseea.ngnnmipolmno-nsurtBortoarWovsuotalAsuoretaon/ir/IorlChpsocout,idkicriWcliaietsmburcsErnainoinz/eslnm1sriraeknindSggseflhaefe/ntnSte/uaocsT.pwcvarnhpPsnneeWdsraaii.es1paereotwausostlttnsiwfmiooaRRecnsc/rnanskednhs5drodutecBiisnurediseemxliaeogmstoml.sDial2trolwersnd/exa/annn,pnfe,tua/innao/lslacimSnaoyvfnin/inantldmcnas.agauorrenifelfsisteu.tnwaiqritlttmtrBgiEriejcnlRdwsbCm-zoPleemlrirasWSoauaifsd/avm-menniGhsisouhrtilueitNTsltetldnueiialsntinsodytRa/tmstlt.elookWsemiaeaseltlcnueosroBtipgeeegehica/ls-coeoCeeaqtseustoFrglcCeliiancihiosinmhnitSlnrsyaeotrsrmttosdlcolilreuironaafictSsrosm&tuawtekrrEurobuouiengntrtiewntnsnfv/sqecarzwzunc/twlcioumoeyiseeoloatciginueeimhrttcefhnesmFfiit,ceaiskicilyxstho.sepeomiryreBvtggooeseeotAstnntureion/tnsuestarsinekti.kcit/cfttmcrintancw1eietnSst.a/inhsseiueni.odvirartPesnasroatw.iepteweotdtalsatcggeaiaoR-eonccesaekoit5rcoitdmxiademssvamsDhttcwriilths/h,pranodteewcltretvsin/firidn slmnkiao/pieifnu.t/wrhnnltdtonodenurcoaer-monehfoPrtriaeSao/m-oisrtsNsaaseiltenichntfstgonwnopkoWdmusotacatl-pcredeeeaaunFrssieijady--eeeelrnnnnaitohswietlpoa.tmokueoiglsswgnklnqterwznrc/ncloloailemhtmpdsiicooiyrtesetitsuigsttcrktn/fstsienteic.ghlssinoinatiheetre-ooeeaeoiueiadachtcthbsridactssfreo/tn/shnnoetnSogPRe-nieoatsrhaFcBLsfePt¡¡¡¡¡¡¡¡M¡¡¡¡¡¡niddeaavsisuy--crfehbuo/iil.ronoW.onoloon¡¡¡¡¡¡¡¡¡¡¡¡¡¡airroolt.doeflpDtnTAaQbPd2--3M----1--------STiPbpfbStTRaAapweTcHtwTATDDrtiofutcahnraesdodrtouhohwnesphhhhh)))rdse1ecTUeoktuurtneeNetaayeuentorstteurghheUZSeee/aurowerlipaes0eeeeelhs:omlcrqatdsknineehitdanirctdtrpetUnsctasiinrn---------M13----2-ranShbdnendSaDccrtiSfhesyeas/hudRwHpcTDtwADFtTStbeAfTTlprPSTDc)))una/vleeteohetmecqcoiaholFfRpharllueaepegtuhhSUZPhdaebioeoiitahhdeasotaGiehhhedctWelhheueaoeieWcgohttiWclAiorm/gmaceetbfineuhophhiingucrefSidurefhnrdafSnrerlidiinonfdfeSlwrARPptAbctTwFfTpTSHTTtDDfiomreminoCseeeedmrrdeqtrraeetnvrSnaelhftttmhnuheaLhe-iilhuhsdiuhctiherueAotaeeilCbaatahleancisshhhdssghheueeeoiseiancettBncrehafhaeentglasueogahoctha-ngiedoditiruftntaeerWorerllieocaeuftacnre/naoeteeerreqcrareeetlbaahpdaotmrlut.mlytleht,qedhianrWusdrltPaiarehmenfeeiebaselbusfhcpTPreieniWini/cslhdfhntaerdaeitatcnaieogtodflhgteunntelenSliooc/oolucasdhendrTegoaencpsecnenbeddmllyfluaxqUnihisPs1eaahdgrpetrftusthfplPeindaeWp,addaeeaelaehngtdRnfcnnnas/irnuoamllaaehnilreacadrociiurBetedeBflutaieuihfidgieenagliugsriamsetlpeaeilioad2talndsnftcnRlssiutrmlner/ddeaiaampiarnchBnlhteiihtbu/mla.nggeanoasemc/lmldeeaciiatSsoyralsfsentlciinrdiashdonkthrafinibdnmclgrandeeecdrtsrnnndrllseienetattssIfanniqnraleetstmredBdnedoegiEentiftnuecoanltRarlcimndesbdeeCS-fnfnulesmiNitgcWmronuoieosdSafiecgnnietnoGofsgg.toeueseg.htetauelthtalluadtfauatfpasepoguulrrteddiliRl/hthfihbarmahfalfadrdegiailldfbgceuicecsheoiatsttceuccuiecrhsBotTorBiegt,in/mseisgGdhTor,iopatma,qisemsetrsiso.egli.idClircanoaparioiiiaemtarkto.rsdlieSrneelornlcaoaorotrehifmptaenaecPkstlsdoselendnleruifldeeofneleaSnosiegtosr&tuaoehsltntEubnsoeuaePnehatninettsnnrvt/niruseesafeeeawsedeacif.oBwbsmlent.rsedoscobacni.enfoetnheurehanarttPcufPnsatFdsgt,,ibamutwircoontesotnesraeheiaimRetebawOsceieifnmmefpkltbrn5laac.htcaedstmdxhiaemthsimasndDnchmirissefeelefitaasashak/ig-,phruaebnwsartnwonmnovoin/afeevcblHm,auatetdoeienrfeeeefateu.ewrpisrseleibamar,teecatreCnainmmtfbmngovPbtlrriaSeepaola/.Him-rotrlethirs,tlttartenchmNskdirrioievi-snlo,telndehitirtesakstighdfdartchokwqtsoWamlrootonosotoeamgacflatotqgli-aceeefukbaFrbeaodasie,EueaeahueenhaceasadirsibtioshfseeteaabataimeoauteamnnnkeussdoriegaannmgvttbtuwnynnscpqthrHiwzlonsSc/eiklnsestr,loyaltniScmdleebmteraydrrtnm-ihmdhoadesrhsticildeesohaedoiy.likttdeded(sscehtoitttdsletcoioesuSgastcaktbfrotqg.i/fatbcblif.knbciPdceekeibaorne.oalghsks,hs.iyeoaaibenahuttrgthboedbtatiibiSeyfse-boaocTslaaabbteohelaeemoilbetr.uxiiheendbAaunhtcydeeiastnhOattunrerocucdsylhectatlustdnforsm.tndasie/lestyxn/nScvhnhnecyoltnrganiiehDedne-toisnodysiedil.conlsbirdleomhoandPaatlmkmedeaocmef(lai,itegseecdfFatmhfakerddhdlaeaepraossdo.yifbtAecby--.r,kbcPrieepoorop.aelertl.indlsnitbstltrevurhtniaegtulbrdsiemtoioiSrlytbosfslhibrSdhpelhmeedtclabmePirx,ieie,nAoumrrAehee,etseaaxoneyoceuktsyfhluaaedtitol.erowammo.dtaeeiAnedlhrcey.aveetadagdnoieDsdnsosleotlipd.ntdrrpclobiliargAmSiomncPtheetpdmnecmfsuweo,ra.,acttarucDierdkammndxaekerhianphtt.oraiyh.ifApikuhs,scwoMrctop.thaitueswuatntsiadlnysitdtno(steteesaeisetunlPdehhmsihemhhnhtocdeerit,stfhsibrtd2-M----1--------3-plIttocucygsnp)etil,ieioXrenhbae.hhuehadtseeceasnx)))ioe.asftkcpbtfhtoauceadcctl(eerhwatideeuloemehttncdraZSUhsrr(cdgahiS.yacsteiAanoyasardersec.ctcsoletaeiipriorrecoaiaMtgdAtninoosctxts.ntnomeheoeoSbcneaausss-sruwimS,dunhcd.tacthaTlDtSeRrcfwTbASATFwTHtPptDpTui-eesnkiotgmnpmecMapocaypenm,htttoruaichewhhuiipbhnsdoepkcocrmsoIrMrtiacunnthhhdbhheeuaeotheii(mecpttsrrneeasoXuebshtohsebtagedaedetdrtndhbtanrafhoerresales.trgpyrfhlitemrnpeeheeetrraeqmrtrnnheetidaelrtptlsiidheeanhs,dttair,sfieeia(pinabaIsetloutpyseeanoris)traceylchrfhrtnacp(idredtuuXentreCteSbsnlicoocuhathucipiue-ecetoarsanncheabadstmlylfqeegbcnasePachpbtofabcorlmochpbcPeeWgdkichioae(eaaaegtttaeneicstkloometnhdl.cttas-mhnradcasrh(regdlfSuteitdgaohiuooydaiasla,retpOuedciMmleandnccfcinhnoseiuDmlahteaeaiixrtBaltertothrtigeoagdtnsamboeeioaudulpsnsiaoocosowtxruds.,ngatahomphiibc(mi.olgnbretccedat-trsi-rrremteEvj,yostfuunfnhrdacseerfe.mendneonirrtg)u-teesepadioltegeddeDefapffnnueMt.pocmndepeehSpAterittgtrtmobohrcftwtetegibnssgk.senehtanle,atfhmrbpaherceiurodniliabredherhfar(tamaFlptdrrgrlideetpicefucaochittesciretboaeTdleartdiaeoe.ett,smsinshr----dcopaC.ieattr.))li..p..r,i,gmcyrfcol)arisirraeaikdsernrheodnlasourpliehdhreaenePdeade,nefintiapefahessepaosl-nrntksercaeanrntnrtousredteaaaCctpeand.Bbcdtrdhdciuiuhcbocl-.eofitranheaekaottPeeedgsretnohoOrEcrlccidordekicohdohraaeohraecotennrlsetbimtickodncmreardgwsefghAerplclaabehcd.okaohiaiddsdfeeefOnaa,grjteectnhsnnyDfaettuc,autanaeet.tre)auseivdmunFteyaaboluimomfuboulptae.eotutahn,gatd.nchmii.sesitr.stkiehrderwsaEtvrjtnyrotfsmuotcsrfeebTtonrrg)teueegtrueaedri.esetDeFaafr.eeabnncenhhegvbtA.terpttHioretetear,egltasdtrror-enoederthlebheicdchttoidadloeeeoeed.otaiaFfttqgiradfertikfbaisoa))s,rttra,,.uteeo.ehlsaibf----seabatm.tue))...,n,deantnchlnsestySclrayidsildehadlkde(itsecahro.bcb.kbcPeorelshtgtbdtiiSyboslehelrxienAueaeocusylattom.taievegnieDdnosod.nlbrmnPtmema,edm
62 The Masterbuilder | January 2015 |

62 The Masterbuilder | January 2015 |

62 The Masterbuilder | January 2015 |


dange arrives by rail and is put on stock. The identification - Defective sheet piles are segregated either scrapped or

is the heat number. sent to a repair shop where they are repaired.
¡¡ Semi-pr-odSuecmtis-praodruectscaoreldc-ocldh-cahragrgeedd initnottohe rtehheeatinreg hfuer-ating- All tinhespsheecettpioilens aertecs.t,ratighhetensehdebeytroplleilresstraaigrehtesneenrst. to a special hall
Forwohrdeerres waithll sptehceial rreeqquuirieremdentscsouncthroasls,3rdinpsaprteyctions, etc. are
furnace. Rnoacllein. Rgolliisngpisopsossibsilbele aaftfetrear mainimmuinmimstuaymof ~st2ahyouorsf ~ 2- insppeectrifoonremtce.,dth.e sheet piles are sent to a special hall
hours andanifd itfhthee tteemmpepreatruaretuartetheaftirstht setanfidrsatllsotwasnadcoarrleloctws a
correct rolrloinllgin.g.
¡¡ cAoll mreplue--tvearcTAnsohltylmesrwttpereuhlaetmoevclrae.ensrtayoslbttlreinaimlgicte.yparbodiclieatystsadiastasaermaerie-ainiuntttorromoddautucicceadenddinrtooinlltitnhoge the- wifT¡nohht¡reemewrTrefrhnoeeipteradahel.almilfniiotnrashenttrereedourmrfec.nttqhiaaoueninlrrseiendipofsactftihorreuntshthcdreoeotpfliesord,ceneitnicpsvsiedpaifeseisthcrhteiniseoehatncopsdc,ipleoeertfdcceda.acanenrctcbeeiveipwdeerieetrh--ssheineat pcicleorcdaannbcee The Masterbuilder | January 2015 |
¡¡ The wholecanroallsinogbepdoronecmesasnuiasllys.emi-automatic and rolling p¡a¡irSehdi.pping documents, invoices and certificates are
can als-o bAet thdeohnoet samwas tnhueashlleye.t piles are cut to ordered lengths. - Shieppsitnagbdolischumedenbtsy, intvhoeicecsoamndpceurtteifircaateftsearreloeastdabin- g.
¡¡ EN 10248 part 1 to the
¡¡ 1 to the

into the cionsmtrpucutitoenrasnydsatreemse.nSt atomthpelteest fhoorusme leoccahteadninicDaifl-testsstee l deSs4ig6n0atiAonPs (dMetaillilespd ebecloifwic:ation) is also available but please
taaATrharrfeeetcesectreaoatnkhmb--eteintlpiotcTfbtAhuyeriihefnaaotrtteddhedecltlseraaycearanowsttcptbhmagrthaaiceeerlwepiio..ntosrhuyeetdstorde,ddthduratisoaotcfphaafperune.weeorscrdsesaeu,nseatchttolheoriewsnessacseiasaptawthnhesetdcapeertawweitiodlnerhppneeissilopinernaoesrctrrtDetetochwiworfpmenmfieitetmharehefroadatairlrotnlamkoltstlihnnhettergtdeghuhrbeiecceseyol.etdorsivecoolpainnleonnege-tovalainnndgtAWco6an9tt0SSe W a)trc4e otAtiS6efgtft0lTheeegErctAnierhRnPaenglTdsi(IgceMshGAcasiroiglaolH6flwhdd9nSTseeitNhp0rptehaeea)dEsceirucnoSittwfrmcStiPafcrfibteeaiteOleinhateliristsocFtinyeinfn-hodS)ignrBcnHicstytrihhoEcheaUpeieEaglapssTcsieohlsonpPrdeneglaaIcfsedvLrisoreaEphmdnaiclStalazuaaeobo-tnnrrlnipatoettBmenpb(.bYl.iueeiklUtientrpyStcAlIeSfiNonaoTnsGMrtethtSeheEneAtscpL(AloliakNnesfhTirAmzSoaTnMteio.n.
¡¡ bspeedcsiawllyhterbsapyreeisnctieefindedcdiiflofaeatpntrehede/rnoamrttlooamibrnseeslanp. tAneoldlfcomtwrioadhrenkreisinnrgeg.aetxrheceepmtpioaenrrhkfoainsrgmtoiesbdedonbeysageTohofefTghgarbeooiluiuatnynbdodifwlirtwaeytteaaorintfieisnrergoiftswagoarinleflsaignttorgimepwapreotavrietlmalnsntptcooeor pirrnterasmeinsvatcnethyeneatippnopamlrsi--reasnisyt the passage
¡¡ applications


by stencil and/or label. All marking exception has to be e. g. in basements, underground tanks, temporary

specified at the moment of ordering. COFFERDAMS AND CONTAINMENT BARRIERS.

¡¡ Defective sheet piles are segregated either scrapped or The ability of retaining walls to prevent or resist the passage
sent to a repair shop where they are repaired. of ground water is of great importance in many applications
e. g. in basements, underground tanks, temporary cofferdams
¡¡ All the sheet piles are straightened by roller straighteners. and containment barriers.

¡¡ For orders with special requirements such as 3rd party ISSUE #3 - 2018 47


EN 10248

Grade Minimum Yield Point* [MPa] Minimum Tensile Strength [MPa] Minimum Elongation (%)

S 240 GP 240 340 26

S 270 GP 270 410 24

S 320 GP 320 440 23

S 355 GP 355 480 22

S 390 GP 390 490 20

S 430 GP 430 510 19

S 460 AP 460 550 17

* The value in the table applies to longitudinal test piece for the tensile test.

tiweicnnhaxtieAlcealnparnslrboeirvysoecakavsciemtcklntiiceaoxiotoisdtoiuctfnoedsffiaeanoaeerAnivlsnlrnstmottahdasdeishrcoteaaoereitokoeynamnmtleslslrn.l,yeeetitseawsgidsddmspilk.aanimrhtasinyieviuolnnmeeh,odnfaansiesrssbtwmecrtetiibeiaosoaatiastnsnyeoncntupbevlltdfloeiwweaamillpsymeiirnha.anshieraitweueoTmdtmnirbcrheneoavtjeelas.tehpllyliylnd,Toccrio.ptmtwhoofueehrfbanenvsoapeandtdgevwarrrtjteiooarresdfaorlsivlcoepetrgwaeeueosrrwtrsnfrfsinooiteagtw.ghtudp/i,phsrgniwteetorathpdhionumfcrtaeatptnnteoiy,atemeesdesennrsswseatcarbkos,yaoosnbgumoattn,fueodtefnottrissedacm,hamohmktkesisseoefceoipeeeenewemoslataiutpmoprlpailataiplnaniiiuntnriolizigeeny--ltgeentr oftenUnpprrootteeccteteddstfereolminutnheifoartmmocsophrreorsei,ownabteyr oornesooilrismore of
thsuebfjeoclltoewd intogcmorerothsioodn st:hat may lead to damage. Local
¡w¡ Ceaokaentiinnggsand rusting is normally considered to be mainte-
¡lan¡irfaUgeensrtcaoiinmefdtgepeenrsrsotpebrrqolouentmiergceettmehrdaestnferctocsamntaionbudnenairf(ecoscsrameocslvrsceiifobdicrirlliiooatsycliaootlfnhlytih.bcDeykeosnpntereeusnscod)truinomrgero,uhrtpeihgoeohnyfer steel
¡t¡hUesfinolglowMinagrinmeetGhoradsd:e Steel ASTM A690

All cownislltrpurcovtidoenapmroejaencstbsyawrehiuchnitqhueeflowwit/hpgasrosaugnedofcwoantderitcioans ¡-¡ AvCooidatiinngsimportant bending moments in the high corrosion
and insbtae from site to site; therefore
the sealanAt lslycsotensmtruacdtionptperodjemctussatrbeeundiqeuseigwniethdgarocucnodrdcoinngdil-y. - zoUnseins g stronger section (sacrificial thickness) or higher
wExaAsUtettvseeonienirdslgiliogenMrgnvaaeidmroleinpsfeorcGtaornantdcbeerSentdteeinegl cAmSaoTpmMpeiAnn6tgs90inbteheahmighbceorlroowsionthe
iatto’dsTohmspueaittekainiftendoibotgrenieadlliysgTtn.rtyharihvdientewiynditsnihgtieotnheeasfegltrgaraeasnirletsolstyapaieustoeilynraofscndsntaetemtnmcatdolesoaytannhstdsthodtyoedsesiptymtvitesoematdmnreiyenmsmis.nthSguuianeosfsrrtadeeuobslmaeoeawnfdslwistlieplostielsildaliegtadoreneevipsepnaiadeetsientlvnaa;adacdtblhcliualloeaeputrrboidepont--looen ¡-¡ low
protectitt’shesusiteaabillaityntwwithhreenspdercivt itnogthtehme epthileods oinftpoilegrinasvtealllsataionnd -
difficultagdrooputendda.nd the ground conditions. Sealants are available to ¡¡ Cazothneosdic protection by impressed current or by sacrificial
- anEoxdteenss.ion of concrete capping beam below the low water
make driving easier and systems are also available to protect
DanUSdRhAesBetIrttgLuhIrpcTeoYiutlsuinnOerdgaaF.llaiSnsfHtowEwuEihdnTedePnalIyLdtEiruoSivsnie–ndgAwtGiohneArkpIpsN,eilSeramsTnCiandOtnoeRingnRrtOatvheSeeIalOsrtNamhnadrejodtiarfiftiiyncuinlotgf BC-EARSTClEHeavSte&ThlUodDSiHcYOp-rRoSEtHeEcPtEiRoTOnPTbILEyECiSmTFIpOOreNRss1eW,[email protected] OoErNSbSGyAsRDaEcTrEEiPfRicDMiaRlINAAUGLSH-T

circumsDtaurnacbeilistyitocf SahneebtePiulesse–dAingaainnstuCnoprrosteiocnted condition. C‘aHseazSirtaudiys -aSrheeneot wPinleesdfoIrn1d,1u0s0triMal. hLuonbgloDceeapteDdraougnhtwestern
The degree of corrosion and whether protection is required cBoeartsht &[email protected]tsHoazf iIrnad, ia. The
toInwdina is located on the bank of the Tapti River, eight kilometers
depends uSpheoent pthiliengwisowrkidinegly uesnevdirionnpmeremnatne–ntwehaircthh rcetaainninbge stfrohcooipmiatssp‘HtintnoahafgzeIitnruadfAraiaiarscalaaibsnliptrdiiaeeroinnnsnogewlSiskoen,efeaatdh.EneIIsdntsudapiasucrsloastGmoricraihnolegouhnmpuptobe,errtlLostfcooo&afrtmIenhTd,daeioaRjaon.elTrtwlhhiianeentsdtotocueuwersrnntirsGimarl oadunupde,
variablean, dwsitthruinctaursainl fgoluenidnasttiaonllawtoiorkns., and in the majority of cir- OisNloGcaCteedtocn.tThheebaEnsksaofrthGeroTauppti Risivaer,weeiglhl-tkkniloowmnetetrospfrodmiversified
gtrhoeuAprafbroiamn SIneda.iaIt aisnadcehnatserinfoter rheesatslthintoSuteriesml, Pdouwe teor,itSshipping
In gecnuemrastla, nmceasriint ceanebneviurosendmineannt uanrperotthecetemd coosntdcitioonrr.oTshivee64 The Masterbuilder | January 2015 | Pnoarttusr&al Lsoprginisgtsic, sa,nOd aill&soGhoams eatnodmCajoornisntrduucsttrioianl .a’nd ship-
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¡¡ Atmolsifpehien riacggcroersrsoivseionenvironments. These corrosive environ- stmeielll(.thTeolaargcehsiteinveIndciao),sta 0e.f6feMcTtPivAepipinewmailrldwsith&inoteurtnwalaarndds freight
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toangnuoalfloy;rasnedaa t1ra.4nMspToPArt,cowldhircohllinisgmcoomstplexcoconmopmriscinagl & cost
¡¡ CLoocrarol---issieodnUACtoncimnrdoreoomrrssrgpoaiorhsorneiiounrinnniecdfcerceonosrrvrhroiorwsosiaoinotnmenroesfnsttseel piles etfwfeocgtaivlveanmiziongdelineosf, tarabnatscphoartn.nTehalisinginfurarnstarcuecatundreaiskpinrovided
¡¡ bpyasEsssmairllP. oTortso,pwerhaotedseucvhebloigpos,poerwatniosna, nthdeyonpeeerdactoenstipno- rts and
terminals, and is India’s second-largest private sector port
¡¡ Othe-r enCvoirroronsmioennintsmarine environments
and terminal company by capacity and throughput.
Unprote-cteLdocsatleiseeldinctohreroasitomnosphere, water or soil is subjected
to corro- sioOnthtehraetnvmiraonymlenatds to damage. Local weakening

and rusting is normally considered to be maintenance

problem that can be resolved locally. Depending upon life

time requirements and accessibility of the structure, they are The Hazira facility (30 MMTPA) is an all-weather deep draft

48 ISSUE #3 - 2018

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HSCC July 29, 2018