This quiz will help to reinforce and recall some of the key points from the module. A score of 80% or better is a passing grade. You can re-take the quiz up to three times and there is no time limit. After answering a question, follow the prompts to work your way through the multi-question quiz.
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True or False: Passenger assistance often begins by positioning a vessel so that access between the boat and dock is not obstructed in any way.CorrectIncorrect
Which of the following is NOT an advantage of using the wrist-to-wrist grip depicted here? This grip can be used when assisting someone around the water. (Select the single best option.)CorrectIncorrect
Which of the following hand signals is the best way to indicate something needs to be made fast, held in place, or tied off? (Select one.)CorrectIncorrect
In your own words, please provide three ways that slip and/or trip hazards can be avoided dockside.
Grading can be reviewed and adjusted.Grading can be reviewed and adjusted.
This response will be awarded full points automatically, but it will be reviewed and possibly adjusted after submission.
Which of the following characteristics make polypropylene line the best choice for rescue lines? (Select all that apply.)CorrectIncorrect
Drag the name of each dock line to match it to its corresponding number (and color).
- Bow Line
- Forward Spring
- Aft Spring
- Stern Line
Line 1 (shown in blue)
Line 2 (shown in yellow)
Line 3 (shown in green)
Line 4 (shown in red)
Write in the name of the line shown here in purple (and indicated with the number 1).
Hint: It is used for quick stops at the dock and is usually kept short and close to the dock.CorrectIncorrect
Drag and match the commands to their corresponding meanings.
- "Take a strain"
- “Stand-by your lines”
- “Secure the line”
- “Ease the line”
- “Slack the line”
- “Check the line”
- “Hold the line”
Tense up the line.
Get ready and in position to work or throw the lines.
The line is secured.
Cleat off or otherwise make fast the line.
Pay out enough line to remove most of the strain.
Allow the line to run out keeping it out of the water.
Hold, but ease up if necessary.
Do not let the line slip.