Marine Cargo Construction

AIR provides the following codes for marine cargo construction:

  While Coverage C (content) is not supported for most of the 200-series construction class codes, it is, supported for Inland Transit (construction code 259) and for some other construction codes, such as tanks and pipelines. For the full list of supported combinations, refer to the "Const. & Occ. Combin." tab in each model supplement.

Construction Code

Category

Description

270

Carpool

Open areas close to harbors where thousands of cars are gridded before being shipped on Personal Car Carriers (PCCs). If you know that a particular exposure is combustible or noncombustible, you should use the combustible or noncombustible versions of these codes instead. See 280-285 and 290-295.

271

General and Containerized Cargo

Cubicles 8 feet in width, 8.5 feet in height, and 20 or 40 feet in length in which commodities are packed. Cubicles are usually stacked on ships, trains, or airplanes for long-distance transportation. If you know that a particular exposure is combustible or noncombustible, you should use the combustible or noncombustible versions of these codes instead. See 280-285 and 290-295.

272

Heavy Cargo

Heavy cargos are usually heavy machinery that cannot be fit into a standard container, such as jack-up and semi-submersible rigs, dredging equipment, luxury yachts, offshore production modules and sub-sea structures, construction machinery, container cranes and harbor equipment, and complete factories. Vessels used for this type of cargo are usually semi-submersible heavy lift ships, conventional heavy lift ships, tow barges and dockships. Heavy cargo is sometimes containerized. If you know that a particular exposure is combustible or noncombustible, you should use the combustible or noncombustible versions of these codes instead. See 280-285 and 290-295.

273

Refrigerated Cargo

Refrigerated cargo is similar to general containerized cargo, but with additional cooling equipment to keep commodities fresh. Commodities are commonly fruits and frozen goods. This type of containerized cargo requires an external source of power to maintain a temperature-controlled environment. If you know that a particular exposure is combustible or noncombustible, you should use the combustible or noncombustible versions of these codes instead. See 280-285 and 290-295.

274

Dry Bulk Cargo

Dry bulk cargo refers to bare solid materials, such as coal, metal ore, lumber, and grains. If you know that a particular exposure is combustible or noncombustible, you should use the combustible or noncombustible versions of these codes instead. See 280-285 and 290-295.

275

Liquid Bulk Cargo

Liquid bulk cargo refers to bare liquid material, such as oil, liquefied natural gas, and liquid chemicals. Liquid bulk cargo is generally stored in tank farms on shore. If you know that a particular exposure is combustible or noncombustible, you should use the combustible or noncombustible versions of these codes instead. See 280-285 and 290-295.

276

General/Unknown

General/Unknown. This is supported for both the Japan Earthquake and Typhoon models.

280

Combustible: Carpool

Open areas close to harbors where thousands of cars are gridded before being shipped on Personal Car Carriers (PCCs).

281

Combustible: General and Containerized Cargo

Cubicles 8 feet in width, 8.5 feet in height, and 20 or 40 feet in length in which commodities are packed. Cubicles are usually stacked on ships, trains, or airplanes for long-distance transportation.

282

Combustible: Heavy Cargo

Heavy cargos are usually heavy machinery that cannot be fit into a standard container, such as jack-up and semi-submersible rigs, dredging equipment, luxury yachts, offshore production modules and sub-sea structures, construction machinery, container cranes and harbor equipment, and complete factories. Vessels used for this type of cargo are usually semi-submersible heavy lift ships, conventional heavy lift ships, tow barges, and dockships. Heavy cargo is sometimes containerized.

283

Combustible: Refrigerated Cargo

Refrigerated cargo is similar to general containerized cargo, but with additional cooling equipment to keep commodities fresh. Commodities are commonly fruits and frozen goods. This type of containerized cargo requires an external source of power to maintain a temperature-controlled environment.

284

Combustible: Dry Bulk Cargo

Dry bulk cargo refers to bare solid materials, such as coal, metal ore, lumber, and grains.

285

Combustible: Liquid Bulk Cargo

Liquid bulk cargo refers to bare liquid material, such as oil, liquefied natural gas, and liquid chemicals. Liquid bulk cargo is generally stored in tank farms on shore.

286

Unknown Marine Cargo, Combustible

Unknown marine cargo, Combustible. This is supported for the Japan Earthquake model.

290

Non-Combustible: Carpool

Open areas close to harbors where thousands of cars are gridded before being shipped on Personal Car Carriers (PCCs).

291

Non-Combustible: General and Containerized Cargo

Cubicles 8 feet in width, 8.5 feet in height, and 20 or 40 feet in length in which commodities are packed. Cubicles are usually stacked on ships, trains, or airplanes for long-distance transportation.

292

Non-Combustible: Heavy Cargo

Heavy cargos are usually heavy machinery that cannot be fit into a standard container, such as jack-up and semi-submersible rigs, dredging equipment, luxury yachts, offshore production modules and sub-sea structures, construction machinery, container cranes and harbor equipment, and complete factories. Vessels used for this type of cargo are usually semi-submersible heavy lift ships, conventional heavy lift ships, tow barges, and dockships. Heavy cargo is sometimes containerized.

293

Non-Combustible: Refrigerated Cargo

Refrigerated cargo is similar to general containerized cargo, but with additional cooling equipment to keep commodities fresh. Commodities are commonly fruits and frozen goods. This type of containerized cargo requires an external source of power to maintain a temperature-controlled environment.

294

Non-Combustible: Dry Bulk Cargo

Dry bulk cargo refers to bare solid materials, such as coal, metal ore, lumber, and grains.

295

Non-Combustible: Liquid Bulk Cargo

Liquid bulk cargo refers to bare liquid material, such as oil, liquefied natural gas, and liquid chemicals. Liquid bulk cargo is generally stored in tank farms on shore.

296

Unknown Marine Cargo, Non-Combustible

Unknown marine cargo, Non-Combustible. This is supported for the Japan Earthquake model.

 

 


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Touchstone 4.0 Updated August 28, 2018