Ah no way! That’s so rare to find someone on here who worked on it haha. Awesome matethis is quite surprising I worked in 1987/88 on this ship when the Dutch Navy was located in Rotterdam at the shipyard RDM served as hotel ship during maintenance of submarines the ship is until 1997 used there after sold,nice to see pictures of here back
Good god mate! Bloody amazing that, shame your comment can’t be pinned. That information will be of much interest to a lot of people I’m sure :))The Dutch call them "Boatels", floating accommodation towed to here they are needed.
Electricity can be dangerous.
When working on installations think about the following:
. Never work on installations that are live if it can be avoided.
.Never work on equipment unless you are sure no one can power it up else where.
.Never use tools that are insufficiently insulated when you M U S T work on live installations and use rubber gloves and a rubber mat when needed.
.Never use defective power tools or inspection lights, ensure a good earth connection.
.Never disable safety switches and safety devices.
.Never assume a device is completely free of electricity, always test it. Remember that condensers can keep a charge and electrify parts that you don't expect.
Course of action after electrocution. (left column)
Make sure the victim is disconnected from the power source.
Support the victim, or roll him / her on his / her back if space allows.
Bend the head backwards as far as it allows.
Take a deep breath.
Place your mouth on to the victims and exhale so that the victims chest rises.
Remove you mouth to let the victim exhale, notice if chest deflates.
Repeat Until the victim can breath on it's own, keep the head backwards during the entire procedure.
(text of pictures on the right)
.the on his back position, bend head as far as possible.
.keep nose closed, keep head backwards.
.exhale until chest rises.
DO NOT DELAY RESUSITATION!
My way of giving back to the group, i am Dutch.... glad to help.