A (22) | B (29) | C (39) | D (16) | E (14) | F (27) | G (10) | H (16) | I (18) | J (1) | K (6) | L (26) | M (18) | N (8) | O (5) | P (24) | R (10) | S (45) | T (14) | U (11) | V (9) | W (6)
Glossary term Description
RMGC

rail-mounted gantry crane

RFID

radio frequency identification

return air temperature

Temperature of the air drawn off from the refrigerated hold/container. The return air temperature is controlled during refrigeration

ReCAAP

Regional Cooperation Agreement on Combating Piracy and Armed Robbery Against Ships in Asia

reach stacker Mobile heavy lifting equipment used to stack containers in a container park.
PSV

platform supply vessel

ppm

Parts per million. Usually referring to percentage of noxious/flammable gases in an atmosphere

PPE
personal protective equipment
Post-Panamax

Vessels that were too large to fit the pre-2016 Panama Canal. Bulk carrier >32.3m beam 60,000–99,999 dwt; container ship >32.3 beam and 3,000–9,999 teu

porthole container Refrigerated containers without a separate refrigeration unit: Porthole refrigerated containers, also called insulated or CONAIR containers, do not have their own refrigeration unit. They are thus reliant on an external supply of cold air. This is achieved by refrigeration units of various types, permanently installed on the ship, permanently installed in the terminal or clip-on units for individual containers. Porthole containers are thermally insulated and have two sealable openings on the end walls (the portholes) through which cold air can be blown into the container and warm air can be extracted. The cold air is forced through the lower opening into the container, then distributed throughout the load via the T-bar floor, and subsequently flows through the load to the top of the container and is extracted through the upper opening.