ASTM F1166 PDF

Some of these behaviors are culturally derived, while others are general and uniform across all cultures and geographical regions of the world. Failure to satisfy these behavioral principles in the design of a ship or maritime structure can encourage, or even coerce, maritime personnel into taking unsafe risks in their everyday activities. It is, therefore, imperative that designers of ships and maritime equipment, systems, and facilities know these principles to provide a safe and efficient workplace for maritime personnel. The most efficient way to prevent unsafe design from contributing to an accident is to eliminate the unsafe design.

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Some of these behaviors are culturally derived, while others are general and uniform across all cultures and geographical regions of the world. Failure to satisfy these behavioral principles in the design of a ship or maritime structure can encourage, or even coerce, maritime personnel into taking unsafe risks in their everyday activities.

It is, therefore, imperative that designers of ships and maritime equipment, systems, and facilities know these principles to provide a safe and efficient workplace for maritime personnel. The most efficient way to prevent unsafe design from contributing to an accident is to eliminate the unsafe design.

People come in many shapes, sizes, mental capacities, and capabilities. Therefore, design for the full range of potential users, physically, mentally, and socially. Designers cannot create an unsafe piece of equipment or system and expect the users to assume full responsibility for its safe use. Therefore, if that workplace, or any part thereof, appears in more than one place in their work environment, it is expected to be located and look the same way at every location.

Designing a ship or structure that ignores or violate those culturally derived behavior patterns will inevitably lead to human error. Human-machine interfaces shall exhibit common design approaches based on conventions and conformance to operator and maintainer expectations.

Where off-the-shelf equipment requires modification to interface with other equipment, the modification should be designed to comply with this practice. Another design objective shall be to optimize ship or system manning, defined as the minimum number of personnel consistent with human performance, workload and safety requirements, reliability, affordability, and risk constraints.

It is recognized that there will be occurrences in which a particular design requirement may have to be interpreted from the data that do exist. There may also be occasions in which design criteria may have to be acquired from a source other than this practice. When those occurrences arise, it is important that assistance be provided by trained human factors engineering HFE professionals familiar with this, and other, maritime-oriented design guidelines and standards and experienced in the application of these guidelines to the design of ships and maritime structures.

Scope 1.

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ASTM F1166.pdf

More F Some of these behaviors are culturally derived, while others are general and uniform across all cultures and geographical regions of the world. Failure to satisfy these behavioral principles in the design of a ship or maritime structure can encourage, or even coerce, maritime personnel into taking unsafe risks in their everyday activities. It is, therefore, imperative that designers of ships and maritime equipment, systems, and facilities know these principles to provide a safe and efficient workplace for maritime personnel. The most efficient way to prevent unsafe design from contributing to an accident is to eliminate the unsafe design.

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