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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A mini-bulker taking on scrap iron cargo in Brest, France.
A mini-bulker taking on scrap iron cargo in Brest, France.
Modern tank cars carry all types of liquid and gaseous commodities.
Modern tank cars carry all types of liquid and gaseous commodities.

Bulk cargo is commodity cargo that is transported unpackaged in large quantities.

Description

It refers to material in either liquid or granular, particulate form, as a mass of relatively small solids, such as petroleum/crude oil, grain, coal, or gravel. This cargo is usually dropped or poured, with a spout or shovel bucket, into a bulk carrier ship's hold, railroad car/railway wagon, or tanker truck/trailer/semi-trailer body. Smaller quantities (still considered "bulk") can be boxed (or drummed) and palletised. Bulk cargo is classified as liquid or dry.

The Baltic Exchange is based in London and provides a range of indices benchmarking the cost of moving bulk commodities, dry and wet, along popular routes around the seas. Some of these indices are also used to settle Freight Futures, known as FFA's. The most famous of the Baltic indices is the Baltic Dry Indices, commonly called the BDI. This is a derived function of the Baltic Capesize index (BCI), Baltic Panamax index (BPI), Baltic Supramax index (BSI) and the Baltic Handysize index (BHSI). The BDI has been used as a bellwether for the global economy as it can be interpreted as an indicator of an increase or decrease in the amount of raw commodities countries are importing/exporting.

Dry bulk

Dry bulk refers to any cargo which is carried in bulk in solid form. Such carriage is often referred to as the "dry" trades.[1] They would include:

This heap of iron ore pellets will be used in steel production.
This heap of iron ore pellets will be used in steel production.

Liquid bulk cargo

Liquid bulk cargo includes any cargo carried in closed tanks and poured or pumped into the carrying vessel. This would include:

Gallery

Large ports specializing in bulk cargo

See also

Bibliography

  • Bliault, Charles; Jonas, Martin; The North of England P&I Association (2016). Bulk Cargoes: A Guide to Good Practice (First ed.). UK: The North of England P&I Association. p. 280. ISBN 978-0-9574936-3-6. ASIN 0957493630.
  • George, William (2005). Stability and Trim for the Ship's Officer. Centreville, MD: Cornell Maritime Press. ISBN 978-0-87033-564-8.
  • Hayler, William B.; Keever, John M. (2003). American Merchant Seaman's Manual. Cornell Maritime Pr. ISBN 0-87033-549-9.
  • United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD) (2006). Review of Maritime Transport, 2006 (PDF). New York and Geneva: United Nations.
  • United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD) (2007). Review of Maritime Transport, 2007 (PDF). New York and Geneva: United Nations.

References

  1. ^ Dry Cargo Chartering. London: Institute of Chartered Shipbrokers. 2013. p. 38.
This page was last edited on 28 March 2021, at 09:53
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