Advanced Naval Architecture & Ship Construction provides students of marine engineering with an applied knowledge of both fundamental and detailed concepts of a vessel’s hydrostatics, resistance and structure and their associated practical implications. The unit is essential to an adequate knowledge within any marine engineering degree. The unit provides the naval architectural context within which certain onboard operations are conducted and explains the reasons underpinning the vessel’s response and performance. Hence the unit forms one foundation for concurrent and subsequent studies within the course.
This unit meet the requirements for knowledge, understanding and proficiency set out by the Maritime Training Package TDM60207, the STCW 2010 (Manila Amendments) and Table A-III/1 and AIII/2 of the STCW code.
|Unit name||Advanced Naval Architecture and Ship Construction|
|College/School||College of Sciences and Engineering
Australian Maritime College
|Discipline||Seafaring and Maritime Operations|
|Coordinator||Doctor TM Rabiul (T M Rabiul) Islam|
|Available as student elective?||No|
|Delivered By||University of Tasmania|
|Location||Study period||Attendance options||Available to|
- International students
- Domestic students
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Units are offered in attending mode unless otherwise indicated (that is attendance is required at the campus identified). A unit identified as offered by distance, that is there is no requirement for attendance, is identified with a nominal enrolment campus. A unit offered to both attending students and by distance from the same campus is identified as having both modes of study.
|Study Period||Start date||Census date||WW date||End date|
* The Final WW Date is the final date from which you can withdraw from the unit without academic penalty, however you will still incur a financial liability (see withdrawal dates explained for more information).
Unit census dates currently displaying for 2021 are indicative and subject to change. Finalised census dates for 2021 will be available from the 1st October 2020. Note census date cutoff is 11.59pm AEST (AEDT during October to March).
- Predict and interpret a vessel’s response to any proposed loading or damaged condition from lever and moment curves and other pertinent data.
- Contribute meaningfully to the undertaking of an inclining experiment and dry-docking operation according to industry best practice.
- Demonstrate an understanding of fundamental hull design and the prediction of a vessel’s resistance and powering requirements.
- Demonstrate an understanding of the principles of a rudder’s action and possess the ability to predict the associated forces, torque and stresses incurred.
- Demonstrate an understanding of practical issues with respect to the design, selection or modification of a vessel’s structure and/or structural component.
|Field of Education||Commencing Student Contribution 1||Grandfathered Student Contribution 1||Approved Pathway Course Student Contribution 2||Domestic Full Fee|
- Available as a Commonwealth Supported Place
- HECS-HELP is available on this unit, depending on your eligibility3
- FEE-HELP is available on this unit, depending on your eligibility4
1 Please refer here more information on student contribution amounts.
2 Information on eligibility and Approved Pathway courses can be found here
3 Please refer here for eligibility for HECS-HELP
4 Please refer here for eligibility for FEE-HELP
Please note: international students should refer to this page to get an indicative course cost.
|Assessment||Assignment Task (10%)|Mid Term Exam (30%)|Final Exam (60%)|
|Timetable||View the lecture timetable | View the full unit timetable|
Required readings will be listed in the unit outline prior to the start of classes.
|Links||Booktopia textbook finder|
The University reserves the right to amend or remove courses and unit availabilities, as appropriate.