AIDS TO NAVIGATION MANUAL – ADMINISTRATION

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Aids to Navigation ManualAdministration02 MAR 2005COMDTINST M16500.7A

CommandantUnited States Coast Guard2100 Second Street, S.W.Washington, DC 20593-0001Staff Symbol: G-OPN-2Phone: (202) 267-0344Fax: (202) 267-4222Email: JArenstam@comdt.uscg.milCOMDTINST M16500.7A02 MAR 2005Subj:AIDS TO NAVIGATION MANUAL – ADMINISTRATION1. PURPOSE. To replace and update the Aids to Navigation Manual – Administration.This Manual Instruction promulgates policy and guidance for the administration ofthe Short Range Aids to Navigation Program.2. ACTION. Area and District Commanders, commanders of maintenance and logisticcommands, and unit Commanding Officers shall ensure that the provisions of thisManual are followed. Internet release authorized.3. DIRECTIVES AFFECTED. Aids to Navigation Manual – Administration,COMDTINST M16500.7; Range Design Considerations, COMDTINST 16500.23;and Aids to Navigation Information System (ATONIS), COMDTINST 16500.15 arecancelled.4. CHANGES. Recommendations for improvements to this manual shall be submittedto the Office of Aids to Navigation – Short Range Aids Division (G-OPN-2).5. ENVIROMENTAL ASPECT AND IMPACT CONSIDERATIONS. Environmentalconsiderations were examined in the development of this Manual and areincorporated herein. The creation of this manual is categorically excluded underCoast Guard Exclusion 33 in the National Environmental Policy Act ImplementingProcedures and Policy for Considering Environmental Impacts, COMDTINSTM16475.1 (series).6. FORMS/REPORTS. All mentioned forms can be found in the USCG Forms library./s/J. W. UNDERWOODDirector of Operations PolicyDISTRIBUTION – SDL wxyz111EFGHNON-STANDARD DISTRIBUTION: C:i Burlington, St. Ignace, Portage, Lorain, Muskegon, Saginaw River,Channel Islands (1)11

2100 Second St SW Stop 7581Washington, DC 20593-7581Staff Symbol: CG-54131Phone: 202-372-1546Fax: 202-372-1991CommandantUnited States Coast GuardCOMDTNOTE 165008 Jan 2010COMMANDANT NOTICE 16500Subj:CANCELLED: 07 JAN 11CH-1 TO AIDS TO NAVIGATION MANUAL- ADMINISTRATION, COMDTINSTM16500.7A1. PURPOSE. This Notice promulgates Change 1 to the Aids to Navigation Manual- Administration,COMDTINST M16500.7A.2. ACTION. All Coast Guard unit commanders, commanding officers, officers-in-charge,deputy/assistant commandants, and chiefs of headquarters staff elements shall comply with theprovisions of this Manual. Internet release is authorized.3. DIRECTIVES AFFECTED. Aids to Navigation Battery Tracking System, COMDTINST 16478.11,has been incorporated into this change, and is hereby cancelled.4. PROCEDURES. No paper distribution will be made of this manual. Official distribution will be viathe Coast Guard Directives System DVD. An electronic version will be located on the Informationand Technology, Commandant (CG-612), CGWEB and WWW website at:http://CGCENTRAL.USCG.MIL/ (Once in CG Central, click on the “RESOURCES” Tab and then“DIRECTIVES”.) .htm. For personnel who keepa paper copy of the manual, remove and insert the following pages:RemoveTable of Contents1-1 and 1-102-3 and 2-42-7 thru 2-123-13 thru 3-19Chapter 45-1 thru 5-116-1 thru 6-87-1 thru 7-7DISTRIBUTION – SDL No. 153abcdefgAB11111CDhi1*11j1InsertTable of Contents1-1 and 1-102-3 and 2-42-7 thru 2-123-13 thru 3-21Chapter 45-1 thru 5-116-1 thru 6-97-1 thru 7-7klmnopqrs1111111111111tuvwxyz11EFGHNON-STANDARD DISTRIBUTION: C:I Burlington, St. Ignace, Portage, Lorain, Muskegon, Saginaw River, Channel Islands (1)1

COMDTNOTE 16500Remove8-1 thru 8-4Chapter 910-1 thru 10-410-11and 10-1211-5 and 11-1012-3 thru 12-812-15 thru 12-2412-27 thru 12-2812-31 thru 12-5313-5 and 13-12Chapter 14Insert8-1 thru 8-4Chapter 910-1 thru 10-410-11 and 10-1211-5 and 11-1012-3 thru 12-812-15 thru 12-2412-27 thru 12-2812-31 thru 12-5313-5 and 13-12Chapter 145. SUMMARY OF CHANGES. Numerous corrections were made throughout the manual to reflectrecent organizational name changes. The following table summarizes substantive D.14.D.7.f4.G.85.B.36.A.27.A7.B.6.d7.C.1Chapter 99.A.19.CChangeUpdates objective of aids to navigation systemClarifies policy on CG-3213 submission requirementsRequires use of the I-ATONIS style guide when making data entries inorder to improve data consistencySpecifies the use of I-ATONIS for ATON battery trackingClarifies policy on temporary changesImplements Aid Availability categoriesAdditions to glossary of Aids to Navigation termsClarifies definition of Major LightDeletes “in prioritized order” in reference to methods of sound signalcontrolClarifies policy for marking wind farms and associated structuresClarifies private aid inspection/verification requirements for Coast Guardand Coast Guard Auxiliary personnelProvides policy on wreck marking waiver authoritySimplified servicing unit responsibilitiesClarifies maximum penalties that may be imposed for vandalizing an aid tonavigationSpecifies that steel hull buoy reliefs should be extended where possibleRenames the “Discrepancy Response Decision Guide” as the “DiscrepancyResponse Factor Decision Guide”Removed guidance that temporary changes exceeding 6 months will beconsidered as a AtoN discrepancyRequires an I-ATONIS data entry to reflect the date and time a unitcompletes a temporary corrective action to an ATON discrepancy2

COMDTNOTE 16500Section10.A.2ChangeQuotas for aids to navigation training are managed through the NationalAids to Navigation school12.C.5.d(5)(o) Provides policy for publishing positions of aids to navigation that arereceived from the National Oceanographic Service as a chart correction12.DUpdates information to reflect that I-ATONIS is the data source used topublish the Coast Guard Light List. Also updates guidance on publishingLight List corrections.6. ENVIRONMENTAL ASPECT AND IMPACT CONSIDERATIONS. Environmental considerationsunder the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) were examined in the development of thisinstruction. This instruction includes preparation of guidance documents that implement, withoutsubstantive change, the applicable Commandant Instruction or other Federal agency regulations,procedures, manuals, and other guidance documents. It is categorically excluded from further NEPAanalysis and documentation requirements under Categorical Exclusion (33) as published in theNational Environmental Policy Act Implementing Procedures and Policy for ConsideringEnvironmental Impacts Manual, COMDTINST M16475.1D, Figure 2-1. An Environmental Checklistand Categorical Exclusion Determination (CED) are not required.7. FORMS/REPORTS. The forms referenced in this Instruction are available in USCG Electronic Formson the Standard Workstation or on the Internet: http://www.uscg.mil/forms/; CG Central athttp://cgcentral.uscg.mil/; and Intranet at http://cgweb.comdt.uscg.mil/CGForms.K. S. COOK /s/Director of Prevention PolicyEnclosure: CH-1 to Aids to Navigation Manual- Administrative, COMDTINST M16500.7A3

RECORD OF CHANGESCHANGE DATE OF DATE BYNUMBER CHANGE ENTERED WHOM ENTERED ATON ADMIN Manual1 8 Jan 2010 11 Feb 2010 Administrator

Table of ContentsCHAPTER 1 - INTRODUCTIONA. Aids to Navigation Manual.B. Short Range Aids to Navigation Systems.C. Coast Guard Authority.D. Short Range Aids to Navigation Organization.1-11-11-21-31-6CHAPTER 2 - GENERAL ADMINISTRATION OF THE SHORT RANGE AIDS TONAVIGATION SYSTEM2-1A. Management Principles.2-1B. Administrative Procedures.2-2C. Supplementary Instructions by District Commanders.2-7D. Administrative Reports by the District Commander.2-8E. Charges for Coast Guard Aids to Navigation Work.2-10F. Integrated Aids to Navigation Information System (I-ATONIS).2-10CHAPTER 3 - ESTABLISHMENT, REVIEW, AND MODIFICATION OF COASTGUARD AIDS TO NAVIGATION SYSTEMS3-1A. General.3-1B. Processes Governing Establishment of an Aid to Navigation System.3-4C. Review and Modification of Aids to Navigation Systems.3-14D. Survey Requirements for Fixed Aids to Navigation.3-17E. Aid Availability3-18CHAPTER 4 - SHORT RANGE AIDS TO NAVIGATION SYSTEMS –DESCRIPTION AND DESIGN GUIDELINES.A. Introduction.B. Glossary of Aids to Navigation Terms.C. Short Range Aid Marking Systems.D. Aid to Navigation System Elements and Their Use.E. General Design Considerations.F. Short Range Aid System Configuration and Design.G. Offshore Renewable Energy Installation.H. Aid Names.4-14-14-14-54-94-194-214-364-38CHAPTER 5 - NON COAST GUARD MAINTAINED AIDSA. General.B. Private Aids to Navigation.C. State Aids to Navigation.D. Aids Maintained by Armed Forces.E. Private Radionavigation Aids.5-15-15-15-65-105-10CHAPTER 6 - MARKING OF WRECKSA. Marking Policy.B. Authority of and Liaison with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.C. Liaison with National Ocean Service.6-16-16-46-5iCH-1

D. Authority of the Coast Guard.E. Procedures to be Followed by Individual Units.6-66-7CHAPTER 7 - GENERAL OPERATION INSTRUCTIONS FOR AIDS TONAVIGATION UNITS.A. Introduction.B. General Instructions for Aids to Navigation Units.C. Servicing Policy.7-17-17-17-3CHAPTER 8 - DUTIES OF AIDS TO NAVIGATION UNITSA. General.B. Aid to Navigation Units.C. Integrated Support Commands (ISC) / Bases.D. Depots.8-18-18-38-58-6CHAPTER 9 - CORRECTION OF AIDS TO NAVIGATIONDISCREPANCIES.A. General.B. Determination of Discrepancy Response Level.C. Discrepancy Response Policy.9-19-19-39-4CHAPTER 10 - TRAININGA. National Aids to Navigation (NATON) School.B. Aids to Navigation Courses.C. District Aids to Navigation Training.D. District Aids to Navigation Seminars.E. Training Team Coordinator.F. Unit Training.G. Annual Senior Officer Aids to Navigation Conference.H. Aids to Navigation CHAPTER 11 - EXTERNAL RELATIONSA. Public Relations.B. Historic Aids to Navigation Structures.C. Relations with User and Public Interest Groups.D. Liaison with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE).E. International Association of Marine Aids to Navigation and LighthouseAuthorities (IALA).11-111-111-311-711-9CHAPTER 12 - NAVIGATION INFORMATIONA. Navigation Information.B. Local Notice to Mariners.C. Format of the Local Notice to Mariners.D. Light List.E. Broadcast Notice to Mariners.F. Special 1

CHAPTER 13 - LIGHTHOUSESA. Introduction.B. Lighthouse Maintenance Strategy.C. Lighthouse Maintenance Responsibilities.D. Inspections.E. Required Reports.F. National Historic Lighthouse Preservation Act.13-113-113-213-613-1013-1013-11CHAPTER 14 - BUOY INVENTORY MANAGEMENTA. Purpose.B. Roles and Responsibilities.C. Required Submittals.D. Funding.E. Procurement Process.F. Inventory Management.14-114-114-114-114-214-214-3iiiCH-1

This Page IntentionallyLeft Blank.

CHAPTER 1 - INTRODUCTIONA. Aids to Navigation Manual.1. Purpose. The Coast Guard operates and administers the United States Aids toNavigation System. The principal policy statements, administrative practices, andtechnical information needed to establish, operate, and maintain those parts of thesystem which have audio, visual, radar, or radio characteristics are presented inthis manual.2. Content. This Manual contains instructions and policies governing the operationand maintenance of federally controlled visual, audio, radar, and radio aids tonavigation, along with administrative instruction for field units and commandsneeded to support the aids to navigation system. Reference material is includedwhere the source documents are not widely distributed. References are also madeto Coast Guard and other Federal publications, various Commandant Instructions,and standard seamanship texts.3. Use. This Manual is intended only for the internal guidance of personnelinvolved in the administration of the Coast Guard's aids to navigation program.The high expectations of performance contained in this manual are intended toencourage public service above and beyond the minimum threshold of due care.This guidance is not a substitute for applicable legal requirements. It is notintended to nor does it impose legally binding requirements on any party.Any requirements or obligations created by this manual flow only from thoseinvolved in Coast Guard aids to navigation administration to the Coast Guard, andthe Coast Guard retains the discretion to deviate or authorize deviation from theserequirements. This Manual creates no duties or obligations to the public tocomply with the procedures described herein, and no member of the public shouldrely upon these procedures as a representation by the Coast Guard as to themanner of performance of our aids to navigation mission. Questions orcomments from the public concerning compliance with any statutory orregulatory requirements referenced in the manual should be addressed toCommandant (CG-5413).4. Organization.a. The Aids to Navigation Manual is published in six separate volumes:(1) Aids to Navigation Manual – Positioning, COMDTINST M16500.1(series). Prepared and revised by Commandant (CG-5413).(2) Aids to Navigation Manual – Technical, COMDTINST M16500.3A(series). Prepared and revised by Commandant (CG-432).(3) Aids to Navigation Manual – Administration, COMDTINST M16500.7(series). Prepared and revised by Commandant (CG-5413).1-1CH-1

(4) Aids to Navigation Manual – Radionavigation, COMDTINST M16500.13(series). Prepared and revised by Commandant (CG-5413).(5) Aids to Navigation Manual-Seamanship, COMDTINST M16500.21(series). Prepared and revised by Commandant (CG-751).(6) Aids to Navigation Manual - Structures, COMDTINST M16500.25(series). Prepared and revised by Commandant (CG-432).5. Additional Information Sources. Pertinent Commandant Instructions and Noticeswill normally be found in the following series: 10500 and 16500.B. Short Range Aids to Navigation Systems.1. Definition. A short range aids to navigation system is a group of interactingexternal reference devices intended to collectively provide sufficient and timelyinformation with which to safely navigate within and through a waterway whenused in conjunction with updated nautical charts and other commonly availablematerial. The system includes all navigation devices within visual, audio, or radarrange of the mariner. The term "aids to navigation system" is also used to refer tothe particular marking scheme used by a system of aids. Most aids to navigationemploy the U.S. Marking System or a variation of this standard system.Complete descriptions of each marking system are contained in Chapters 4 and 5of this manual.2. System Types.a. The U. S. Aids to Navigation System. The U. S. Aids to Navigation System isa predominantly lateral system which is consistent with Region Brequirements of the International Association of Marine Aids to Navigationand Lighthouse Authorities (IALA) Maritime Buoyage System, except U.S.possessions west of the International Date Line and south of 10 degrees northlatitude, which follow IALA Region A.b. The Intracoastal Waterway (ICW) Marking System. This variation of the U.S.Marking System is employed along the Atlantic and Gulf IntracoastalWaterways. It differs from the standard U. S. Marking System by displayingdistinctive yellow bands, triangles, or squares to connote ICW significance.c. The Western Rivers Marking System. This system differs from the U. S. Aidsto Navigation System due to the unstable nature of the river waters andchannels. Chapter 4 outlines these differences in detail. The Coast Guardoperates this system on the Mississippi River, its tributaries, South Pass andSouthwest Pass to the navigational demarcation lines dividing the high seasfrom harbors, rivers and other inland waters of the United States. It is alsoused on the following rivers and waterways(1) Port Allen-Morgan City Alternate Route,CH-11-2

(2) That part of the Atchafalaya River above its junction with the Port AllenMorgan City Alternate Route including Old River.(3) The Tennessee-Tombigbee Waterway,(4) Tombigbee River,(5) Black Warrior River,(6) Alabama River,(7) Coosa River,(8) Mobile River above Cochrane Bridge at St. Louis Point,(9) Flint River,(10) Chattachoochee River, and(11) Apalachicola River above its confluence with the Jackson River.d. Private Aids to Navigation. Private aids should conform to the existingsystem in which they are placed. Rules for establishing and inspecting privateaids are contained in Chapter 5.C. Coast Guard Authority.1. General Authority. The Coast Guard has authority to:a. Develop, administer, and operate Short Range Aids to Navigation Systems toserve the needs of maritime commerce and the Armed Forces.b. Control private aids to navigation in waters subject to the jurisdiction of theUnited States and on the outer continental shelf, and on the high seas when theowner is subject to the jurisdiction of the United States.c. Mark wrecks in the navigable waters of the United States or waters above thecontinental shelf.d. Prescribe lights and other signals to mark obstructions to navigation located inthe navigable waters of the United States or waters above the continentalshelf.e. Disseminate information to mariners concerning the operation of aids tonavigation.2. Statutory Authorities.a. The Coast Guard shall develop, maintain, establish, and operate, with dueregard for the requirements of national defense, aids to maritime navigation1-3CH-1

for promotion of safety on and over the high seas and waters subject to thejurisdiction of the United States (14 USC 2).b. In order to aid navigation and prevent disasters, collisions, or wrecks, theCoast Guard may establish, maintain, and operate aids to maritime navigationrequired to serve the needs of the Armed Forces or of the commerce of theUnited States (14 USC 81).c. Short range aids to navigation systems shall be established and operated onlywithin the United States, the waters above the continental shelf, the territoriesand possessions of the United States, the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands,and beyond the territorial jurisdiction of the United States at places wherenaval or military bases of the United States are or may be located (14 USC81).d. The Commandant of the Coast Guard shall properly mark all pierheadsbelonging to the United States situated on the northern and northwesternlakes, whenever he is duly notified by the department charged with theconstruction or repair of pierheads that the construction or repair of any suchpierheads has been completed. (33 USC 735)e. Under authority of the Outer Continental Lands Act (43 USC 1333), enactedin 1953, the Coast Guard may promulgate and enforce regulations withrespect to lights and warning devices on the artificial islands, installations, andother devices on the outer continental shelf involved in the exploration,development, removal, or transportation of resources there from. See alsoC.2.f (1) below.f. Other statutes authorize the Coast Guard to:(1) Prescribe lights and other signals to be displayed on fixed and floatingstructures located in or over waters subject to the jurisdiction of the UnitedStates, and on the high seas when the owner or operator is subject to thejurisdiction of the United States. (14 USC 85).(2) Issue and enforce regulations concerning lights and other warning devicesin deepwater ports and their adjacent waters. (33 USC 1509)(3) Disseminate information to mariners concerning aids to navigation underthe jurisdiction of the Coast Guard, including the publication anddistribution of Light Lists and Notices to Mariners (14 USC 92, 93; 44USC 1309)(4) Regulate the establishment, maintenance and discontinuance of privateaids to navigation. (14 USC 83).CH-11-4

(5) The Commandant of the Coast Guard shall provide, establish, andmaintain, out of the annual appropriations for the Coast Guard, buoys orother suitable marks for marking anchorage grounds for vessels in watersof the United States, when such anchorage grounds have been defined andestablished by proper authority in accordance with the laws of the UnitedStates. (33 USC 472)(6) Mark wrecks or other obstructions in the navigable waters of the UnitedStates or waters above the continental shelf. Owners of wrecks andobstructions are responsible for marking and liable for the cost of markingif performed by the Coast Guard. (14 USC 86, 33 USC 409)(7) Prescribe lights and other signals necessary for the safety of marinenavigation to be displayed from bridges over the navigable waters of theUnited States. (33 USC 494, 14 USC 85)(8) Enforce laws for the protection of aids to navigation maintained by orunder the authority of the Coast Guard. (14 USC 84, 89, 643; 33 USC408, 411, 412, 413)(9) Establish, operate and maintain aids to navigation for the primary benefitof Federal agencies other than the Armed Forces. (14 USC 93(d), 141,633)g. The National Environmental Policy Act of January 1970 (42 USC 4321),requires that all Federal agencies assist to the fullest extent possible theFederal effort to protect and enhance the environment.3. Regulations. Title 33, Subchapter C, Parts 60-76 contains the regulations, asprovided for in the preceding statutory authorities, pertaining to aids tonavigation.4. Objective of the Aids to Navigation System.a. Aids to navigation systems are developed, established, operated andmaintained by the United States Coast Guard to accomplish the following:(1) Assist navigators in determining their position.(2) Assist the navigator in determining a safe course.(3) Warn the navigator of dangers and obstructions.(4) Promote the safe and economic movement of commercial vessel traffic.1-5CH-1

(5) Promote the safe and efficient movement of military vessel traffic, andcargo of strategic military importance.D. Short Range Aids to Navigation Organization.1. Tasks. To effectively carry out the statutory authorities of the Coast Guard foraids to navigation, each level of the Coast Guard's organization is assigned certaintasks. Those tasks outlined in this manual apply to units specifically assigned themission of administration, operation or maintenance of the aids to navigationsystem. Commanding Officers and Officers-in-Charge of units not assigned anaids to navigation mission shall inform the District Commander by message ofany aid to navigation that is found to be out of order or obviously out of position,including information as to corrective action taken. The report to the DistrictCommander shall involve any important hydrographic information or any otherinformation of navigational interest to shipping.2. Commandant (CG-00). Coast Guard regulations contain the generalauthority of the Commandant with respect to aids to navigation. The staffcomponents at Headquarters tasked with administering or assisting the aidsto navigation program are:a. Commandant (CG-5413). The primary tasks of the Chief, NavigationSystems Division, are to:(1) Administer and supervise the operation and routine maintenance of theaids to navigation system, including support units.(2) Review for approval certain District Commander recommendationsregarding establishment, discontinuance, or changes in aids to navigation.(See Chapter 2.B.)(3) Maintain Light Lists (COMDTINST M16502.1 thru M16502.7) andoversee issuance of Local Notices to Mariners by District Commanders.(4) Oversee financial management of the aids to navigation system.(5) Plan and budget for future developments in aids to navigation.(6) Prepare and review various aids to navigation publications.(7) Coordinate the administration and training of aids to navigationpersonnel.(8) Develop and monitor ATON program measures, including aidavailability.CH-11-6

(9) Maintain system of aids to navigation, aid availability objectives areoutlined in section 3.E of this manual.(10) Maintain records necessary for the proper accomplishments of the abovetasks.b. Commandant (CG-4). The primary responsibilities to support the short-rangeaids to navigation system for the Assistant Commandant for Engineeringand Logistics are assigned as follows:(1) Commandant (CG-43). The primary tasks of the Chief, Office of CivilEngineering is responsible for developing policy and standards for design,maintenance, construction, and inspection of all fixed and floating aids tonavigation, light stations, buildings, shops, docks, antennas over 100 feetand aids to navigation signaling equipment.(2) Commandant (CG-432), The Ocean Engineering Division is the SupportManager for the Aids to Navigation (ATON) and Marine EnvironmentalProtection (MEP) programs. Responsibilities include program oversightfor the ATON and MEP engineering support missions; development andimplementation of support policy and program mission requirements;engineering management for system configuration, procurement, training,evaluation, and integration of new equipment and systems into theprogram; sponsorship of Research and Development initiatives; andmanagement of financial resources for the program.(3) Commandant (CG-45). The primary tasks of the Chief, Office of NavalEngineering are for the alteration, maintenance and repair of tender classvessels and aids to navigation boats, and for support to the Office ofAcquisition Project Managers in the design and constitution of aids tonavigation vessels.c. Commandant (CG-6). The primary responsibilities to support the short-rangeaids to navigation system for the Assistant Commandant of Command,Control, Communications, Computers and IT are assigned as follows:(1) Commandant (CG-64), Chief, Office of Command, Control andNavigation Systems is responsible for the acquisition, installation,improvement and maintenance of short-range electronic aids to navigationincluding racons and other electronic hardware.1-7CH-1

(2) Commandant (CG-62), Chief, Office of Communication Systems isresponsible for landline, radio communication, radio spectrummanagement support, and liaison with national and international radiopolicy-making organizations. Application for operation of allradionavigation transmitting equipment, including racons, radars, andradar transponders must be made in accordance with Radio FrequencyPlan, COMDTINST M2400.1 (series) and Telecommunications Manual,COMDTINST M2000.3 (series).(3) Commandant (CG-66), Office of Research, Development, and TechnicalManagement is responsible to plan, control, and administer research anddevelopment projects in the aids to navigation mission area; providetechnical advice, information and direct laboratory support in the technicalareas of optics, acoustics, engineering physics, electrical engineering,materials engineering, shore electronics systems, includingcommunications, operations research and human factors and physiology;and to plan and manage the expenditure of funds designated for researchand development in short range aids to navigation under the guidance ofCommandant (CG-54131).3. Area Commander. As defined by Coast Guard Regulations, Area Commandersare responsible for overall mission performance in their areas, and supervises theMaintenance and Logistics Commands and District Commands.4. District Commander.a. The District Commander has the authority to administer the aids to navigationactivities within the district. Coast Guard Regulations outline generalresponsibilities in this regard, and the Coast Guard Organization Manual,COMDTINST M5400.7 (series), gives more detailed information as to thefunctions of the various staff components assisting the District Commanders.Specific tasks assigned to and administrative procedures used by the DistrictCommander, are contained throughout this manual.b. The Chief, Waterways Management Branch in a district has manyresponsibilities such as planning, coordinating and reviewing the operations ofthe district's individual field units and maintaining contact with military andcivilian users of Coast Guard aids to navigation. The position is also normallythe Program Manager for Domestic Ice Operations, (in those districts that aresubject to ice operations,) and ADCON for DGPS and LORAN.c. Monitor ATON program measures to ensure proper management of the aids tonavigation system.d. Aids to Navigation are serviced IAW guidelines as set forth in Chapter 7.CH-11-8

e. Maintain the system of aids to navigation, aid availability objectives areoutlined in section 3.E of this manual.f. Ensure the prompt and correct entry of required data into district levelIntegrated Aids to Navigation Information System (I-ATONIS).5. Maintenance and Logistic Commander. Specific responsibilities and coordinationof activities between the operational commander in the district and the supportcommander in the region have been issued by each Maintenance and LogisticCommander6. Sector Commanders and Individual Unit Commanding Officers and Officers-inCharge shall:a. Possess a sense of ownership. Be responsible to obtain and communicate thesupport needed to maintain fixed and floating aids to navigation in a highstandard of materiel condition.b. Develop a close working relationship through frequent contact and byexchanging information with the users of Coast Guard aids to navigation.c. Service aids to navigation IAW guidelines as set forth in Chapter 7.d. Maintain the system of aids to navigation, aid availability objectives areoutlined in section 3.E of this manual.e. Produce a Federal Aid Information Document (FID) every time an aid isserviced. The FID is required to be signed by the CO/OIC.f. Ensure I-ATONIS is utilized and maintained in accordance

Jul 24, 2017 · A. Aids to Navigation Manual. 1-1 B. Short Range Aids to Navigation Systems. 1-2 C. Coast Guard Authority. 1-3 D. Short Range Aids to Navigation Organization. 1-6 CHAPTER 2 - GENERAL ADMINISTRATION OF THE SHORT RANGE AIDS TO NAVIGATION SYSTEM 2-1 A. Management Principles. 2-1 B. Administrative Procedures. 2-2

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Button. See Navigation Audio System on page 3-2 for more information. P. Map DVD Slot. See “Nav (Navigation)” under Configure Menu on page 2-26for information on how to load/unload a map DVD. Q. f (Tune/Sound) knob. See Navigation Audio System on page 3-2for more information. R. AUDIO Key. See Navigation Audio System on page 3-2for more .File Size: 1MB

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navigation in rural environments through a novel mapless driving framework that combines sparse topological maps for global navigation with a sensor-based perception system for local navigation. First, a local navigation goal within the sensor view of the vehicle is chosen as a waypoint leading towards the global goal.

the autonomous navigation of these systems. The global positioning system (GPS) is used for external autonomous navigation [1]. Because GPS signals are typically absent or weak indoors, autonomous navigation is difficult [2]. There are various approaches for independent indoor navigation which have been proposed in recent years.

work/products (Beading, Candles, Carving, Food Products, Soap, Weaving, etc.) ⃝I understand that if my work contains Indigenous visual representation that it is a reflection of the Indigenous culture of my native region. ⃝To the best of my knowledge, my work/products fall within Craft Council standards and expectations with respect to

Nautical charts are a f undamental tool of marine navigation. They show water depths, obstructions, buoys, other aids to navigation, and much more. The information is shown in a way that promotes safe and efficient navigation. Chart carriage is mandatory on the commercial ship s that c

“Accounting is the art of recording, classifying and summarizing in a significant manner and in terms of money, transactions and events which are, in part at least, of a financial character, and interpreting the result thereof”. Definition by the American Accounting Association (Year 1966): “The process of identifying, measuring and communicating economic information to permit informed .