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NAU BRASILIS:
THE HISTORY, TRAJECTORY, AND RESUMPTION
OF BRAZILIAN SHIPBUILDING



Hard cover, 360 inner pages, format size 285mm x 285mm closed, with 685 images, photographs and illustrations, color print. Sale price R$ 120,00.



CHAPTERS

PART ONE

6 Dear reader, preface by Vital Jorge Lopes
7 A ship for an officer, preface by Rômulo Otoni Andrade
9 The portuguese naval heritage
14 Shipbuilding in Rio de Janeiro
18 The beginnings of shipbuilding in Bahia
21 Indigenous and popular watercraft of Brazil
25 The naval issue in Imperial Brazil
31 The Brazilian Merchant Marine
38 The Navy Yard of Bahia
40 The Navy Yard of Pernambuco
42 The Navy Yard of Pará
43 The Ladário Navy Yard
44 The Royal Navy Yard of Rio de Janeiro
48 The Steam Navigation Era
49 Napoleão Level, the first Brazilian marine engineer
52 The remarkable pioneering spirit of brazilian marine engineers
56 The cruiser Tamandaré, largest ship built in Brazil between 1890 and 1961
60 The Ilha das Cobras Navy Yard
65 The new Navy Yard
71 A new era of naval constructions
88 The first submarines built in the Southern Hemisphere
90 The Ponta d’Areia Factory and the rise of modern shipbuilding in Brazil
96 The National Coastal Navigation Company and the Viana Island shipyard
108 Lloyd Brasileiro and its repair shops
112 The Hoepcke National Transport Company and the Arataca Shipyard in Florianópolis
114 Implementation of Juscelino Kubitschek’s “Target Plan” for the modernization of the shipbuilding industry in brazil
120 Maintain domestic shipyards in full operation
121 The first naval engineering course
122 The First Shipbuilding Plan
126 The Second Shipbuilding Plan: Brazil among the world’s largest
128 The Commerce & Transport Company and the modern Mauá Shipyard
136 The Inhaúma Shipyard, operated by Ishibrás
140 The Jacuecanga Shipyard, operated by Verolme United Shipyards of Brazil, in Angra dos Reis, Rio de Janeiro
144 The Caneco Shipyard
148 Mac Laren Shipyards and Maritime Services
151 The gradual shutdown of the shipyards
154 The renaissance of the brazilian naval industry
160 The large hubs of the brazilian naval industry
166 Fronape / Transpetro: the largest maritime fleet of the Southern Hemisphere
175 The Emaq Shipyard
184 The Emaq Factory Committee and the workers’ fight for their jobs
188 The emergence of the Eisa Shipyard
192 The marine engineer Manuel Ribeiro Gonçalves

PART TWO

195 Resumption of shipbuilding in Brazil
196 Log-In Logística Intermodal, a shipowner company derived from Docenave
208 Sinaval: National Union of the Shipbuilding, Ship Repair, and Offshore Structures Industry
211 Worker safety in shipyards and Regulatory Norm NR-34
212 The Merchant Marine Fund and the development of Brazil’s shipbuilding industry
214 Participation by the Brazilian National Bank for Economic and Social Development
216 Classification societies
218 Day-to-day building overseen by an inspector from the ABS classification society
219 All-container ships
222 From project to shipbuilding
224 Domestic technology in preparing shipbuilding projects
232 Initial construction of hull EI-504
245 Female labor on the shipyard production lines
246 Progress of construction of hull EI-504 in the building yard
252 Hull EI-504 positioned in the building and on the launching slipway
258 Progress of hull construction and the arrival of the engine in March 2010
267 Conclusion of the building of hull EI-504 on the slipway
272 Launch preparations
276 The first all-container ship built in Brazil in the 21st century
278 Log-In Jacarandá: the traditional blessing, christening, and launching ceremony
286 The comeback of the naval industry
288 Log-In Jacarandá at the finishing wharf
292 The conditioning phase
296 Launch of the second ship of the series: Log-In Jatobá
300 Finalization of the construction of Log-In Jacarandá
302 The docking of Log-In Jacarandá
303 Construction of the first “bauxite carrier”
304 The sea trials of Log-In Jacarandá
308 The continuous engine operation test
310 The speed trials
312 The maneuvering trials
315 Classification of the Log-In Jacarandá
316 Rômulo Otoni Andrade: A mission given is a mission accomplished!
318 The first trip
328 The Port of Santos, São Paulo
332 Heading to Buenos Aires
334 From Paranaguá to Suape
340 The Port of Pecém, Ceará
344 The six-hour watches on the bridge
346 The crew
348 Navigation on the Amazon River
356 Acknowledgments
357 The naval industry 40 years later..., forward by Antonio Giacomelli
358 Love at first sight, forward by Edson de Lima Lucas
359 Bibliography
360 The author


 



 

Desenvolvido por:
MR Informática 2002