Safe water marks have red and white vertical stripes with a single red sphere as the top mark. At night, a single white light shows 1 long flash every 10 seconds.... read more ›
They are recognisable by their red-and-white vertical stripes, and commonly bear a top sign in shape of a red ball. They either flash Morse code "A" (di-dah), or one long flash, occulting (more light than dark) or isophase (equal light and dark) every 10 seconds (L Fl 10s).... view details ›
Safe water marks indicate that there is navigable water all around the mark. They are often used to indicate fairways or midchannels, or the seaward end of channels. Safe water marks are colored with red and white vertical stripes.... read more ›
Safe Water Markers: These are white with red vertical stripes and indicate unobstructed water on all sides. They mark mid-channels or fairways and may be passed on either side.... read more ›
- Generic Mark. A generic trademark actually doesn't qualify for a trademark unless it includes more specific detail. ...
- Descriptive Mark. ...
- Suggestive Mark. ...
- Fanciful Mark. ...
- Arbitrary Mark.
A topmark on a Cardinal Buoy is triangular and coloured black. Topmarks and buoy colours themselves are arranged in order to represent the points on a compass.... continue reading ›
Safe water marks
These marks are used to show there is navigable water all around them. They may be used to separate traffic in large shipping channels. They are not common in NSW, but there is one off Bradleys Head on Sydney Harbour. Safe water marks have red and white vertical stripes.... continue reading ›
Yellow triangles should be passed keeping them on your starboard, while yellow squares should be kept to port when heading in a clockwise motion along the Intracoastal. A yellow, rectangular band is simply used to mark the Intracoastal, and does not indicate any lateral information.... see details ›
They signify speed zones, restricted areas, danger areas and general information. Aids to navigation on state waters use red and green buoys to mark channel limits, gener- ally in pairs. Your boat should pass between the red buoy and its companion green buoy.... see details ›
For those who are paddling or boating on intercoastal waterways, yellow buoys are used to designate a channel. When someone sees a yellow square, this is a sign that they need to keep the buoy to the port side. On the other hand, yellow triangles should stay to the starboard side of the boater.... see details ›
Control Buoys mark an area where boating is restricted. They may indicate such things as speed limits. They are white with two horizontal orange bands and an orange circle on two opposite sides.... read more ›
Inland Waters Obstruction Markers
These are white with black vertical stripes and indicate an obstruction to navigation. You should not pass between these buoys and the nearest shore.... continue reading ›
Red and White vertically striped buoy markers, some topped with a white light or red top mark, indicate mid-channels or fairways. These markers may be passed on either side as long as other, safe navigation rules are followed.... read more ›
- A. Generic Marks. Generic marks are marks that use common, everyday terms that everybody has the right to use. ...
- B. Descriptive Marks. Descriptive marks use terms that merely describe the good or service. ...
- C. Suggestive Marks. ...
- D. Arbitrary or Fanciful Marks.
- Product Mark. Product mark is a mark that is used on a good or on a product rather than on a service. ...
- Service Mark. Service mark is similar to the product mark but a service mark is used to represent a service rather than a product. ...
- Collective Mark. ...
- Certification Mark. ...
- Shape Mark. ...
- Pattern Mark. ...
- Sound Mark.
There are 14 punctuation marks that are used in the English language. They are: the period, question mark, exclamation point, comma, colon, semicolon, dash, hyphen, brackets, braces, parentheses, apostrophe, quotation mark, and ellipsis.... view details ›
The colours can be remembered this way: The two conical top-marks always point to black. If the top-marks point to the top, black is at the top. If the top-marks point to the bottom, black is at the bottom. If the top-marks point to the middle, black is at the middle.... see details ›
The “Cardinal Rule” is to stay on the side of the cardinal that it is telling you i.e. A North Cardinal mark means the safest water is to the NORTH. The cardinal mark may be protecting you from a reef, shipwreck, substantial hazard or separating a shipping channel.... see more ›
IALA Buoyage System For Mariners – Different Types Of Marks.
|NORTH CARDINAL MARK||EAST CARDINAL MARK|
|COLOUR||BLACK ABOVE YELLOW||BLACK WITH A SINGLE HORIZONTAL YELLOW BAND|
|BUOY SHAPE||PILLAR OR SPAR||PILLAR OR SPAR|
Safe water marks have red and white vertical stripes with a single red sphere as the top mark. At night, a single white light shows 1 long flash every 10 seconds. To remember safe water marks, think of 1 light with 1 long flash and 1 sphere for the top mark.... continue reading ›
Sidelights: These red and green lights are called sidelights (also called combination lights) because they are visible to another vessel approaching from the side or head-on. The red light indicates a vessel's port (left) side; the green indicates a vessel's starboard (right) side.... continue reading ›
Understanding Channel Markers For Boating: Reading Markers & Buoys... read more ›
Black lettering on the buoy or sign gives the reason for the restriction, for example, SWIM AREA. Danger: A white buoy or sign with an orange diamond warns boaters of danger – rocks, dams, rapids, etc. The source of danger will also be lettered in black.... read more ›
Starboard-Hand Day Beacon
These beacons consists of a red triangle on a white background framed by a reflective red border. A Starboard-Hand Day Beacon identifies the starboard (right) side of the channel or hazard and must be kept on the right side when proceeding upstream.... see more ›
A watermark could be a logo, an image, or text, and it can be as subtle or prominent on a document or photo as you'd like. You may want your watermark to feature copyright information, an identifier like your name or logo, or status information, like “Draft," or “For Review."... see details ›
Keeping your watermark in the corner with the opacity set to around 50% or less is a good idea. The most important thing to notice is that it looks professional. Watermarks distract when they're too bold, but also when they look shabby and as if they were made using Microsoft Paint.... see more ›
Watermark examples that you can often come across on the Internet: Copyright symbol with the words “All Rights Reserved”. Company logo. Quite a lot of brand owners and companies prefer to use their logos as watermarks since it acts not just as a tool for protection but also for promotion.... view details ›