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Crew Evaluation System CBT test online for seamans about Oil Record Book, Part II

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Welcome to the website where you can pass online the Computer Based Test (CBT) also known as Crew Evaluation System (CES) on the subject «Oil Record Book, Part II». Practice like this will help you as a marine specialist improve your knowledge with the help of online studying and appraisal practice. CES/CBT based on practical information and marine specialists experience.

CES & CBT tests developed for evaluating seaman basic knowledge by Seagull Company (rebranded as «OTG»), is an evaluating online-tool, used for revealing any professional preparation needed in specific fields of knowledge, defined by STCW.

CES tests have proven themselves as good tools for the selection and recruitment process, as well as advancing the level of knowledge of the current officers and crew. Ocean Technologies Group use various subjects for question creation, which includes:

  • Crowd and Crisis Management;
  • Integrated Navigation System (INS);
  • Ballast water management;
  • Handling and Stowage;
  • Vessel operation management and safety;
  • Marine engineering;
  • Maintenance and repair, etc.

Current test contains Seagull CES questions on the subject «Oil Record Book, Part II». These questions can be used to test the specialist’s competence in relation to the topics of the Petroleum Records Book, Part II, as well as for self-examination.

«Oil Record Book, Part II» subject includes theoretical and practical information about advanced training for work on the ship. Knowledge of this information directly indicates the competence of the employee holding the relevant position on the vessel. Every oil tanker of 150 tons gross tonnage and above shall be provided with Part I of the Oil Record Book for the relevant engine room operations and Part II of the Oil Record Book with the relevant cargo and ballast records. The oil operations log is a ship’s document and is drawn up in accordance with the procedure established for ship’s documents, i.e. must be laced, entered in the register of ship’s documents and certified by the captain of the port where the log was received. Part II of the Oil Record Book related cargo and ballast operations.

On this site Crew Evaluation System Test on the subject «Oil Record Book, Part II» contains 53 questions you need to answer with no possibility to go back to previous question. Therefore, we recommend carefully reading each question and making decision with no hurry. In case you have some difficulty answering, you have also possibility to request a hint.

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Practice - CES test
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Exam - CES test
Exam
Start test
A PSCO asks why an oil record book entry for Crude Oil Washing (COW) has no entry for item 17. The officer who made the entry is no longer on board. Which of the following is the best way to avoid these questions?
Enter “not applicable” (N/A) as item 17 every time that the COW manual requirements were met.
Say the officer in charge forgot and make a late entry under Code O.
Do not show the PSCO the oil record book.
Tear out that page of the oil record book.
Next question
A Port State Control Officer (PSCO) wishes to remove your oil record book ashore as evidence in a possible pollution case. What should the master do about this?
Make copies of all the completed pages and get the PSCO to certify they are true copies.
Refuse to let the PSCO take the oil record book.
Phone the Designated Person Ashore.
Make copies of all the completed pages and mark them with the ship’s stamp.
Next question
A Port State Control Officer finds a mistake in the oil record book dated last week, when the ship was in the middle of the Pacific. Can you or the ship be fined for the mistake?
Yes.
No.
Next question
A small “product tanker” and a “tanker engaged in specific trades” are both discharging dirty ballast from their cargo oil tanks to a reception facility ashore. Which one of the following statements about their oil record book entries is true?
Both ships must record the operation under code H.
The tanker engaged in specific trades must have the entry signed by a shore official.
The tanker engaged in specific trades must record the operation under code L.
The product tanker must record whether the ODME was used during the discharge.
Next question
After Crude Oil Washing a cargo tank how is the washing time recorded in the oil record book?
The start and stop times are recorded as separate items.
The start and stop times are recorded as a single item.
The start time and washing time are recorded.
Only the washing time is recorded.
Next question
After which one of the following would you need to make a Code N entry in the oil record book Part II?
An oil sheen is seen on the sea while discharging segregated ballast overboard.
An oil sheen is seen on the sea while discharging engine room bilges overboard.
The engineer doing the annual ODME service reports that it requires a new sampling pump.
Oil is found on the surface of ballast water in a segregated ballast tank.
Next question
Ballasting of No 1 Centre cargo oil tank started at 9 pm on May 19th and took 5 1/2 hours. Based upon the recommendations in this training program which of the following is the correct way to record these times in the oil record book against operation Code E 19.2?
Start 21:00 Stop 02:30.
Start 19-MAY-2011 9 pm for 5 1/2 hours.
Start 9 pm Stop 2:30 am.
Start 19-MAY-2011 21:00 Stop 20-MAY-2011 02:30.
Next question
During discharge of water from the slop tank your ship’s ODME alarm operates because no ship position input is being received. This is traced to a faulty GPS and the backup GPS is connected within 30 minutes instead. Based upon the recommendations in this training program which of the following is the correct way to record this in the oil record book?
M 70 0915 (1015 UTC) 71 0945 (1045 UTC) 72 Primary GPS position output failed – switched to back up.
M 70 0915 71 0945 72 Position off.
O ODME Primary GPS position output failed switched to back up Position missing for 30 minutes from 0915.
M 70 0915 (1015 UTC) 71 0945 (1045 UTC) 72 Unknown.
Next question
How are amounts of cargo loaded to be recorded in the oil record book Part II?
In cubic metres.
In cubic metres, corrected to volume at 15 °C.
In metric tonnes, corrected to 15 °C.
In US barrels.
Next question
If an entry in an oil record book looks incorrect or improbable, what would the authorities conclude?
That an illegal discharge may have been made and that this an attempt to cover it up.
That an honest mistake has been made.
Next question
It is the last day of September and you are going to make an entry in the oil record book. Which one of the following is the correct date format?
30-SEP-2011.
SEPT-30-2011.
30.09.11.
2011/09/30.
Next question
The flow rate sensor on the ODME has failed. Which of the following is the correct operation code for recording this?
Code M.
Code N.
Code O.
Code J.
Next question
The oil record book entry relates to the loading of a cargo of 350 m3 of diesel oil. Which one of the following is the correct operation code to enter?
Code A.
Code C.
Code N.
Code P.
Next question
When starting a new oil record book you notice that the slop tank capacity on the IOPP certificate does not match that in the slop tank sounding tables, which you believe to be accurate. Which one of the following best describes what you should do about this?
Ignore it as the ship is already 7 years old.
Hide the slop tank sounding tables in a drawer.
Ask the master to get the IOPP certificate corrected.
Assume that the slop tank capacity has been downgraded.
Next question
When you take the oil record book to the master for his signature he points out that last week’s discharge of slops to shore has not been recorded. Which one of the following is the best way to correct this mistake?
A code O entry must be made explaining that the following is a missed entry, underneath write the late entry.
The missed entry must be recorded in the next blank line.
The missed entry must be written on paper and stapled to the book in the correct date position.
Destroy the receipt for the slops discharge and pretend it never happened.
Next question
Which of the following best describes what PSCOs are likely to think if they find an oil record book containing many corrected entries?
The crew have a casual attitude to MARPOL compliance.
The chief officer demands accuracy.
The voyage plans for the ship frequently change.
The cargo control room pen does not write well.
Next question
Which of the following best describes what reason a PSCO might accept to explain why the slop tank contains less today than was recorded in the oil record book yesterday?
Some water has evaporated overnight.
Yesterday’s sounding was taken during bad weather.
The mooring ropes have caused a list.
The tank has a leak.
Next question
Which of the following best describes what should be recorded in the oil record book after Crude Oil Washing (COW) a cargo tank as item 17?
Item 17 is not related to COW.
Remarks on how well the COW went.
An explanation of why COW manual requirements were not met.
Remarks on why COW was not carried out.
Next question
Which of the following best explains why the washing line pressure is recorded in the oil record book after Crude Oil Washing (COW) a cargo tank?
To show that the correct number of cleaning machines were used.
To show that the cargo pump is working properly.
To show that the washing line did not leak.
To show that the COW manual requirements were met.
Next question
Which of the following describe errors that are regularly found in oil record book part II entries by inspections? Tick all those that apply:
Wrong codes used.
Entries not in order of date and time.
Cargo tanks filled to 98 % capacity.
Record of the ship’s position missing.
Next question
Which of the following is the correct format to be used for writing dates in an oil record book entry?
OCTOBER 25 2011.
25/10/11.
10.25.11.
25-OCT-2011.
Next question
Which of the following statements about a Clean Ballast Tank (CBT) tanker is true?
The Clean Ballast Tanks remain connected to the cargo oil system.
Oil is sometimes carried in Clean Ballast Tanks.
Clean Ballast Tanks are completely segregated from the cargo oil system.
Clean Ballast Tanks are only found on ships built since 2001.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes how the ship’s position in oil record book Part II entries can easily be found to be false, even after some time has passed?
The positions of ships are now tracked by satellite.
The position in the oil record book Part II do not match those in the bridge log book.
The position of the ship is recorded in the bilge water separator control system and can be downloaded later.
The positions are written with East/West co-ordinates before North/South ones.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes the action to take if you realise the entry you have just made in the oil record is partially incorrect?
The incorrect part should be erased and replaced with the new correct entry.
The incorrect part should be struck through with a single line in such a way that the incorrect entry is still legible. The incorrect entry should be signed and dated, with the new corrected entry following.
The incorrect part should be struck through repeatedly so that it cannot be read. The incorrect entry should be signed and dated, with the new corrected entry following.
The whole entry should be struck through with the new corrected entry underneath.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes the number of signatures you would expect to find on one page of an oil record book when it is completed?
One for every entry plus the master’s signature.
One for every entry made.
One for every line in the book.
One.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes what should be done with an oil record book when it has been filled up?
It must be kept on board for 3 years from the date of closure.
It must be kept on board for 5 years from the date of closure.
It must be kept ashore by the company for 3 years from the date of closure.
It must be kept on board until the next oil record book is filled up.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes what should be done with an oil record book when it is full?
Just start a new book.
Enter the end date and get the master to sign the last page before sending it back to the company for inspection.
Enter the end date and get the master to sign the last page before storing it for the next 3 years.
Show it to the master before throwing it away.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes what should be written under each oil record book entry by the officer in charge of the operation?
His signature, name, rank and the date.
His signature and the date.
His signature, rank and the date.
His signature, name and the date.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes what you should do if your old oil record book is full and the only available new one is found to contain out of date MARPOL operation codes?
Use the new book after replacing the out of date codes with a copy of the current ones.
Use the new book and use the out of date codes for entries in it.
Do not make any oil record book entries until an up to date book has been sent.
Make oil record book entries in the engine room log until an up to date book has been sent.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes where you would expect to find a receipt for cargo slops that were discharged ashore?
Pinned to the cargo control room notice board.
In the master’s cabin.
In the master’s office.
With the oil record book Part II.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes which ships are required to maintain an oil record book part II according to the MARPOL Convention?
Oil tankers over 150 gross tonnage and other ships which carry more than 200 m3 of bulk oil as cargo.
All ships over 400 gross tonnages.
All ships on international voyages.
All ships over 150 gross tonnages.
Next question
Which one of the following best describes why MARPOL requires ships to maintain an oil record book part II?
To provide the authorities with a record of the handling of liquid wastes on the ship.
To provide the authorities with a record of the handling of cargo oil and residues on the ship.
To give port State control officers something to find fault with.
To warn ship’s crews when the slop tank is nearly full.
Next question
Which one of the following describes the best way of making sure that the quantity of slops discharged to reception facilities matches the reduction in slops retained on board?
Check the quantity of slops on board immediately before and after discharge ashore and make sure the reception facility receipt matches the change.
Check the quantity of slops on board at the next weekly soundings and make sure the reception facility receipt matches the change.
Make sure you get a detailed receipt for the slops from the reception facility.
Check the levels in the cargo tanks next to the slop tank have not changed during the discharge of slops.
Next question
Which one of the following describes the best way to find out which tanks have been designated as slop tanks on your ship, as far as oil record book entries are concerned?
Check the capacity plan.
Check the tank plan.
Check the IOPP certificate.
Check the cargo oil system drawings.
Next question
Which one of the following is recommended as the first thing to do when starting a new oil record book?
Check that it has a blue cover.
Check that it has a green cover.
Write the ship’s name on it.
Check that it contains the current operation codes.
Next question
Which one of the following is the maximum fine that could be imposed in Germany for an incorrect entry in the ship’s oil record book according to this program?
25 000 Euros.
5 000 Euros.
2 000 Euros.
200 Euros.
Next question
Which one of the following is the maximum penalty that could be imposed in the United States for a deliberately false entry in the ship’s oil record book according to this program?
250 000 $ and 5 years in jail for each violation.
50 000 $.
1 year in jail.
50 000 $ and 1 year in jail for each violation.
Next question
Which one of the following operation codes would be the best to use to record the fact that the overboard discharge valve from the slop tank has been sealed while the ship passes through the Mediterranean MARPOL Special Area?
Code I.
Code J.
Code M.
Code O.
Next question
You are on a tanker “engaged on a specific trade” which is discharging ballast. Which of the following is the correct operation code for recording this?
Code R.
Code P.
Code H.
Code L.
Next question
You find that the deck cadet has made an entry in the oil record book using a pencil. Which one of the following best describes what you, as senior officer on watch, should do about this?
You erase the pencil entry and replace it with an entry using pen, explaining to the cadet why this is required.
You sign for entry in pen and tell the cadet he is not allowed to write in the book.
You get the cadet to sign for the entry.
Ignore the incomplete entry in pencil and write the proper entry in pen underneath it.
Next question
You have just finished Crude Oil Washing the forward half of No 2 Centre while discharging at the SupaOil berth in Singapore. Which of the following is the correct operation code?
Code D.
Code G.
Code C.
Code J.
Next question
You have just finished Crude Oil Washing the forward half of No 2 Centre while discharging at the SupaOil berth in Singapore. Based upon the recommendations in this training program which of the following is the correct way to start this entry in the oil record book?
D 9 SupaOil terminal Singapore 10 2C Forward section.
D 9 1° 14’N, 103° 55’E 10,11 3 forward machines.
D 9 SupaOil terminal Singapore 10,11 3 forward machines.
D 9 1° 14’N, 103° 55’E 10 2C Forward section.
Next question
You have just finished discharging all of the crude oil in 3P and all but 2 000 m3 of 3S ashore to the Staten Oil terminal in New York. Based upon the recommendations in this training program which of the following is the correct way to record this in the oil record book?
C 6 Staten Oil terminal, New York 7 3P&S 8 2 000 m3 retained.
C 6 Staten Oil terminal, New York 7 3P&S 8 3P – Yes 3S – 2 000 m3 retained.
C 6 New York 7 3P&S 8 3P – Yes 3S – 2 000 m3 retained.
C 6 Staten Oil terminal, New York 7 3 wings 8 2 000 m3.
Next question
You have just finished loading sea water ballast into No 2 Port and Stbd oil cargo tanks while at sea on passage. Based upon the recommendations in this training program which of the following is the correct way to record this in the oil record book?
E 18 Start 49° 45’N 13° 10’W, Stop 50° 55’N 13° 02’W 19.1 2P&S 19.2 Start 0300 Stop: 0445 19.3 1 180 m3 to each.
E 18 On passage Gibraltar – Le Havre 19.1 2P&S 19.2 Start: 0300 Stop: 0445 19.3 1 180 m3 to each.
E 18 Gibraltar – Le Havre 19.1 2P&S 19.2 Start: 0300 (0200UTC) Stop: 0445 (0345UTC) 19.3 1 180 m3 to 2P 1 180 m3 to 2S.
E 18 Start 49° 45’N 13° 10’W, 19.1 Stop 50° 55’N 13° 02’W 19.2 Start: 0300 Stop: 0445 19.3 1 180 m3 each to 2P&S.
Next question
You have just finished transferring 30 m3 of oil from No 3 Port to No 3 Stbd. Which of the following is the correct operation code?
Code B.
Code A.
Code I.
Code J.
Next question
You have just transferred all the remaining cargo in 1C to top up 5C, adding 125 m3 to the 450 m3 already in 5C. Based upon the recommendations in this training program which of the following is the correct way to record this in the oil record book?
B 4.1 From 1C 4.2 To 5C 125 m3 5C = 575 m3 5 Yes.
B 4 From 1 C to 5C 125 m3 5C = 575 m3 5 Yes.
B 4 From 1C to 5C 125 m3 5 Yes 5C = 575 m3.
J 55 From 1C to 5C 56 125 m3 57.2 125 m3.
Next question
You have to make an oil record book entry relating to the loading of a cargo of 350 m3 of diesel fuel. Which of the following is the correct operation code to use in the oil record book?
Code A.
Code C.
Code N.
Code P.
Next question
You see that a previous oil record book entry shows that dirty ballast was discharged overboard (item 35) but also to the slop tank (item 39). Which of the following best explains this?
Item 39 should have read “N/A”.
Item 35 should have read “N/A” as dirty ballast would have to be pumped to the slop tank, not into the sea.
The oily residues were transferred to the slop tank after the clean water was discharged to the sea.
Items 35 and 39 should have read “N/A” as dirty ballast would have to be pumped to reception facilities ashore.
Next question
Your ship has discharged its slops to shore reception facilities. Based upon the recommendations in this training program which of the following is the correct way to record this in the oil record book?
J 55 Slop Tks P&S 56 Trans P=37,4 m3 S=10 m3 Ret P=1,2 m3 S=3,6 m3 57.1 Southern Tank Cleaners, New Orleans 47,4 m3.
J 55 Slop Tks P&S 56 Trans P=37,4 m3 S=10 m3 Ret P=1,2 m3 S=3,6 m3 57.4 to Southern Tank Cleaners, New Orleans 47,4 m3.
O Discharged Slop Tks to Southern Tank Cleaners, New Orleans P=37,4 m3 S=10 m3.
C 6 Southern Tank Cleaners, New Orleans 7 Slop Tks P&S 8 No-P=1,2 m3 S=3,6 m3.
Next question
Your ship has discharged water from the slop tank into the sea. Which of the following best describes why it is a good idea to record the ship’s times and UTC times in the oil record book for this operation?
The oil record book times should match those stored in the ODME and they are normally set to UTC.
All times in oil record books should be recorded as local and UTC times.
Pollution spotter planes record video with UTC time stamps.
All times in oil record books should be recorded as UTC times.
Next question
Your ship has discharged water from the slop tank into the sea. Which of the following best describes why there are 2 items for recording discharge flow rates in the oil record book for this one operation?
It is expected that the discharge rate will be faster as the oil interface reaches the outlet pipe.
It is expected that the discharge rate will be slowed as the oil interface reaches the outlet pipe.
One is the maximum discharge rate and other the average flow rate.
Only one of the items is recorded, depending on whether bulk flow is used or not.
Next question
Your ship is a “tanker engaged in specific trades”. Which of the following describes the best way of finding out where your ship is allowed to trade?
Check the IOPP certificate supplement.
Check the oil record book.
Check the Class certificate.
Ask the chief engineer.
Next question
Your ship’s oil cargo tanks have been cleaned by washing with seawater and a chemical cleaning additive before dry-dock. Which of the following best describes how the use of chemical additives should be recorded in the oil record book?
It should be recorded as part of the method of cleaning (item 30).
It is not recorded.
It should be recorded as a separate Code O operation.
It should be recorded as part of the remarks (item 17).
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* In some questions may be more, than one right answer.
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