ADMIRALTY Standard Nautical Charts (SNCs) are the world's most trusted and widely used official paper charts. The range includes comprehensive paper coverage of commercial shipping routes, ports and harbours to help bridge crews safely navigate in accordance with SOLAS regulations.

A range of scales to provide appropriate levels of detail and increase situational awareness, including: Large-scale charts for main ports and harbours, medium scale charts for coastal navigation and small-scale charts for offshore navigation.

Weekly updates and new editions to help maintain high levels of accuracy, safety and compliance. Charts also include ADMIRALTY QR codes for quick access to a list of all Notices to Mariners (NMs) that affect the specific chart or publication.

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British Admiralty Charts (United Kingdom Hydrograhic Office, UKHO)

The United Kingdom Hydrographic Office's worldwide series of Admiralty paper charts are designed to meet the needs of commercial and recreational mariners to ensure safe navigation in the ocean. They can also be used for Passage Planning and to assist coastal passages, approaches to Ports and secure berthing in harbors.

The Admiralty Standard Navigational Chart (SNC) portfolio includes over 3300 charts, offering global coverage at a range of scales. The Royal Navy and the world's merchant marine use these charts to comply with SOLAS Regulations.

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Maritime and Port Authority Of Singapore Charts

The Maritime Port Authority of Singapore produces:

Nautical Charts
In addition to the Singapore charts, the Maritime and Port Authority of Singapore (MPA) and the United Kingdom Hydrographic Office (UKHO) have also jointly produced a series of nautical charts called the Dual Badge Charts. Information on these nautical charts are used by Harbor Pilots, Mariners, Navies etc…

Charts for Small Crafts
This is Singapore Strait and Adjacent Waterways. This publication contains 19 small craft charts and related nautical information bound into an atlas measuring 60cm x 40 cm. The symbols, abbreviations and terms depicted on these charts are consistent with the International Hydrographic Organization chart standards and specifications. Symbols for the locations of pleasure craft facilities and areas for sea sport activities such as board sailing, dinghy sailing, keelboat sailing power-boating, scuba diving, water ski-ing and windsurfing are also included and highlighted in red.

Australian Charts
The Australian Hydrographic Service (AHS) is part of the Royal Australian Navy which is responsible for providing Australia's national charting service under the terms of the UN Safety of Life at Sea (SOLAS) Convention and the Navigation Act. They publish and maintain the national chart series (nearly 400 navigational charts).


New Zealand Charts
LINZ is the New Zealand's hydrographic authority that is responsible for providing official hydrographic information for navigational purposes. This includes navigational charts, nautical information and notices to mariners, which are produced according to International Hydrographic Organization standards.


U.S.A (NOAA/NIMA) Charts
The Office of Coast Survey (OCS), which is a part of NOAA, provides accurate and timely nautical charts, maps, and related products for the coastal and adjacent ocean areas of the United States (including possessions and territories), the Great Lakes, other inland navigable waters, for the safety and efficiency of marine transportation and commerce, offshore engineering projects, naval operations, and recreational activities. OCS processes marine mapping and charting data obtained from many other sources in addition to the basic hydrographic survey data used to produce the approximately 1,000 nautical charts.


Japanese Charts
The Japanese Coast Guard produces nautical charts to cover the Japanese coasts, Pacific and Indian Oceans and their adjacent seas. They are mainly constructed on Mercator's projection.