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ADELHEID-S.
Built: 2006
Flag: ANTIGUA AND BARBUDA
IMO: 9303766
TEU capacity: 3398
Length (m): 222.500
Breadth (m): 32.20
Draught (m): 19.30
Dead weight (t): 44135.20
ALLEGRO
Built: 1997
Flag: SAINT VINCENT AND THE GRENADINES
IMO: 9142447
TEU capacity: 366
Length (m): 98.680
Breadth (m): 16.90
Draught (m): 7.55
Dead weight (t): 4832.00
AMALTHEA
Built:
Flag: PORTUGAL
IMO: 9397913
TEU capacity: 4178
Length (m): 268.800
Breadth (m): 32.20
Draught (m): 19.10
Dead weight (t): 52788.00
AMANDA D
Built: 2000
Flag: PORTUGAL
IMO: 9217565
TEU capacity: 1730
Length (m): 184.100
Breadth (m): 25.30
Draught (m): 13.50
Dead weight (t): 22967.00
ANASTASIA
Built: 2012
Flag: PANAMA
IMO: 9625970
TEU capacity:
Length (m): 229.900
Breadth (m): 38.00
Draught (m): 20.50
Dead weight (t): 90000.00
ARCHIMIDIS
Built: 2006
Flag: LIBERIA
IMO: 9315379
TEU capacity: 8266
Length (m): 317.800
Breadth (m): 43.20
Draught (m): 24.50
Dead weight (t): 103717.00
AS CLEOPATRA
Built: 2006
Flag: ANTIGUA AND BARBUDA
IMO: 9311787
TEU capacity: 2723
Length (m): 221.620
Breadth (m): 29.80
Draught (m): 16.40
Dead weight (t): 36267.00
ATHENA
Built: 2003
Flag: PANAMA
IMO: 9275361
TEU capacity: 2762
Length (m): 234.620
Breadth (m): 32.20
Draught (m): 18.80
Dead weight (t): 43093.00
AVRA MITERAS
Built: 1996
Flag: LIBERIA
IMO: 9127021
TEU capacity: 1122
Length (m): 157.140
Breadth (m): 23.50
Draught (m): 12.80
Dead weight (t): 14650.00
AYSE NAZ BAYRAKTAR
Built: 2008
Flag: TURKEY
IMO: 9397420
TEU capacity: 1280
Length (m): 156.650
Breadth (m): 24.70
Draught (m): 14.30
Dead weight (t): 21417.00
TOP FAQs
Glossary

Morse Code

Morse code is a type of character encoding that transmits telegraphic information using rhythm. Morse code uses a standardised sequence of short and long elements to represent the letters, numerals, punctuation and special characters of a given message.

Originally created for Samuel F. B. Morse's electric telegraph in the early 1840s, Morse code was also extensively used for early radio communication beginning in the 1890s.

Military ships, including those of the US Navy, have long used signal lamps to exchange messages in Morse code. Modern use continues, in part, as a way to communicate while maintaining radio silence. An important application is signalling for help through SOS, '. . . - - - . . . '. This can be sent many ways: keying a radio on and off, flashing a mirror, toggling a flashlight and other similar methods.

Regulations in 1987 replaced Morse code with the Global Maritime Distress Safety System (GMDSS) and came into force from 1st February 1992.

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