Chapter 1 – General
1.5 Surveys and certification
Chapter 2 – Ship survival capability and location of cargo tanks
2.2 Freeboard and intact stability
2.3 Shipside discharges below the freeboard deck
2.4 Conditions of loading
2.5 Damage assumptions
2.6 Location of cargo tanks
2.7 Flooding assumptions
2.8 Standard of damage
Chapter 3 – Ship arrangements
3.1 Segregation of the cargo area
3.2 Accommodation, service and machinery spaces and control stations
3.3 Cargo pump-rooms and cargo compressor rooms
3.4 Cargo control rooms
3.5 Access to spaces in the cargo area
3.7 Bilge, ballast and fuel oil arrangements
3.8 Bow or stern loading and unloading arrangements
Chapter 4 – Cargo containment
4.3 Design loads
4.4 Structural analyses
4.5 Allowable stresses and corrosion allowances
4.7 Secondary barrier
4.10 Construction and testing
4.11 Stress relieving for type C independent tanks
4.12 Guidance formulae for acceleration components
4.13 Stress categories
Chapter 5 Process pressure vessels and liquid vapour and pressure piping systems
5.2 Cargo and process piping
5.3 Type tests on piping components
5.4 Piping fabrication and joining details
5.5 Testing of piping
5.6 Cargo system valving requirements
5.7 Ship’s cargo hoses
5.8 Cargo transfer methods
5.9 Vapour return connections
Chapter 6 – Materials of construction
6.2 Material requirements
6.3 Welding and non-destructive testing
Chapter 7 – Caro pressure/Temperature control
7.2 Refrigeration systems
Chapter 8 – Cargo tank vent systems
8.2 Pressure relief systems
8.3 Additional pressure relieving system for liquid
8.4 Vacuum protection systems
8.5 Size of valves
Chapter 9 – Environmental control
9.1 Environmental control within cargo tanks and cargo piping systems
9.2 Environmental control within the hold spaces (cargo containment systems other than type C independent tanks)
9.3 Environmental control of spaces surrounding type C independent tanks
9.5 Inert gas production on board
Chapter 10 – Electrical Installations
10.2 Types of equipment
Chapter 11 – Fire protection and fire extinction
11.1 Fire safety requirements
11.2 Fire water main equipment
11.3 Water-spray system
11.4 Dry chemical powder fire-extinguishing systems
11.5 Cargo compressor and pump-rooms
11.6 Fireman’s outfits
Chapter 12 Mechanical ventilation in the cargo area
12.1 Spaces required to be entered during normal cargo handling operations
12.2 Spaces not normally entered
Chapter 13 – Instrumentation (gauging, gas detection)
13.2 Level indicators for cargo tanks
13.3 Overflow control
13.4 Pressure gauges
13.5 Temperature indicating devices
13.6 Gas detection requirements
Chapter 14 – Personnel protection
14.1 Protective equipment
14.2 Safety equipment
14.3 First-aid equipment
14.4 Personnel protection requirements for individual products
Chapter 15 – Filling limits for cargo tanks
15.2 Information to be provided to the master
Chapter 16 – Use of cargo as fuel
16.3 Gas fuel supply
16.4 Gas make-up plant and related storage tanks
16.5 Special requirements for main boilers
16.6 Special requirements for gas-fired internal combustion engines and gas-fired turbines
Chapter 17 – Special requirements
17.2 Materials of construction
17.3 Independent tanks
17.4 Refrigeration systems
17.5 Deck cargo piping
17.6 Exclusion of air from vapour spaces
17.7 Moisture control
17.9 Permanently installed toxic gas detectors
17.10 Flame screens on vent outlets
17.11 Maximum allowable quantity of cargo per tank
17.12 Submerged electric cargo pumps
17.15 Diethyl ether and vinyl ethyl ether
17.16 Ethylene oxide
17.17 Isopropylamine and monoethylamine
17.18 Methyl acetylene-propadiene mixtures
17.20 Propylene oxide and mixtures of ethylene oxide - propylene oxide with ethylene oxide content of not more than 30% by weight
17.21 Vinyl chloride
Chapter 18 – Operating requirements
18.1 Cargo information
18.3 Personnel training
18.4 Entry into spaces
18.5 Carriage of cargo at low temperature
18.6 Protective equipment
18.7 Systems and controls
18.8 Cargo transfer operations
18.9 Additional operating requirements
Chapter 19 – Summary of minimum requirements
Title: International Code For The Construction And Equipment Of Ships Carrying Liquefied Gases In Bulk (IGC Code) ((K104E) (eBook)
Subtitle: International Code For The Construction And Equipment Of Ships Carrying Liquefied Gases In Bulk
Number of Pages: 166
Product Code: MM1242EA
ISBN: ISBN 13: 9789280112771, ISBN 10: 9280112775
Published Date: March 1993
To access the eBook, you need to install our free Windows eBook Reader.
The application can be downloaded from:
Standalone eBooks are supplied with 1 licence + 1 backup and are not transferable between platforms.
Remote Desktop Services (Terminal Services) and virtual environments are not supported.
The Windows eBook Reader works with Windows XP or later OS (but not Windows RT).
See more details.
To access the eBook, you need to install the free Witherby Reader from
the iOS App Store.
iPad eBooks are supplied with 1 licence + 1 backup and are not transferable between platforms.
The iPad application works with iOS 6 or above (iPad 2 or later, iPad mini, not iPhone).
See more details.
Cloud (online) eBooks:
The Cloud (online) eBooks use Microsoft Silverlight browser plugin to deliver the best possible reading experience with the ability to work in offline mode.
It is an annual subscription service (i.e. each eBook is purchased for 1 year of use).
Online licences are not transferrable to Windows or iPad (or vice-versa).
Silverlight is compatible with the major web browsers used on Windows and Mac OS X operating systems.
However it is not supported on Linux, Android, Windows RT and iPad devices and therefore the Cloud eBooks use an HTML site in these instances.
The HTML site is more restricted than the Silverlight version.
See www.microsoft.com/silverlight/what-is-silverligh and more details.
Note for Mac Users:
Mac users can read Windows eBooks with Boot Camp or using virtual machines such as Parallels Desktop, Virtual Box, ...
Alternatively, Cloud (online) eBooks are accessible on Mac, including the Silverlight plugin with offline mode.
Note for Linux Users:
Linux users can read Windows eBooks using a virtual PC.
Alternatively, the HTML version of the Cloud (online) eBooks is accessible.
Note for Android and Windows RT Users:
Non-iOS tablets owners can use the HTML version of the Cloud (online) eBooks.