All In means that shipment costs include all additional fees envisaged by transport conditions.
Bill of lading – transport agreement, a document serving as evidence of cargo receipt by the Carrier for sea carriage and obligation to pass it to the Consignee at the port of destination, the Shipper is responsible to the Carrier for the correctness of the data indicated in the bill of lading. Bill of lading must accompany the cargo during transportation. Bill of lading original is a document of title to goods.
Bunker Adjustment Factor – extra charge to the base freight rate the amount of which is based on fuel cost on the international market.
A warehouse supervised by customs authorities where goods can be stored without payment of state duties: customs warehouse or temporary storage warehouse.
Shipping request used for reservation of cases and package, information indicated in the request is not the basis for filling in the Bill of Lading, after request submission the applicant assumes responsibility for delivering the goods by the indicated date.
Transportation of a small shipment without using a container.
Currency Adjustment Factor – additional fee to the base freight rate the amount of which is based on currency rate fluctuations.
Container of Carrier, the cost of container use is included into freight.
A person to whom the cargo is handed over at the place of destination.
Container yard – a place for container storage before/after their further shipment.
Dry container – container type.
Payment for the usage of a container in a port beyond the time allowed or agreed upon, is taken for every day of detention.
The charge to be paid for the usage of a container outside the port beyond the time allowed or agreed upon, is taken for every day of detention.
Door delivery – transportation condition during shipment /delivery – it means that the Forwarder is in charge of transportation arrangement from/to entrance doors/warehouse of the Shipper/Consignee; transportation costs include delivery services from/to entrance doors/warehouse of the Shipper/Consignee.
A fee added for returning the container belonging to the Carrier in a location different from the point of destination indicated in the Carrier’s bill of lading.
A charge for using the fuel with low sulpher content.
Safety fee connected with pirates attacking the ships near the east coast of Africa.
Proposed date of arrival.
Proposed date of departure.
Full container load by one Shipper to the address of one Consignee.
A vessel servicing the ports away from the main transportation hubs.
Forty Foot Container Equivalent Unit.
Transportation condition during the shipment meaning that the cost of loading operations is not included into the freight rate.
Transportation condition at the destination meaning that the cost of unloading operations is not included into the freight rate.
Freight is paid by the Consignee.
Freight is paid by the Shipper.
Fact of entering a terminal.
Additional fee to the basic freight rate set in accordance with a pricing policy of shipping conferences, is often seasonal.
Weight surcharge applied mostly to 20-foot containers.
A fee for safety provision at a port.
Partial load of a container, when one container is used for several loads originating from various Shippers for various Consignees.
Liner terms during shipment – when the Forwarder renders the following services the cost of which is included into the freight rate: container removal from a vehicle (truck, railway car), placement at the terminal (CY), loading onto a vessel.
Liner terms on arrival – when the Forwarder renders the following services the cost of which is included into the freight rate: unloading from a vessel, placement at the terminal (CY), loading onto a vehicle (truck, railway car).
A fee for using the fuel with low sulpher content in the Baltic Sea.
Large-capacity liner servicing the ports with a large cargo turnover.
Port of discharge.
Port of loading.
A surcharge used during a peak season of transportation.
Container inspection prior to transportation. Usually connected with refrigerator equipment.
A person actually or nominally providing the cargo for carriage and sending instructions to the Carrier.
Cargo shipment instructions serving as a basis for Bill of Lading filling in.
Shipper’s (Client’s) Own Container.
A fee for passing through the Suez Canal.
Twenty-Foot Container Equivalent Unit.
Terminal cargo handling, initially, any terminal services connected with cargo handling: including loading and unloading from a vessel, moving to a pile, placement for works etc.
Change of a shipping line in a transit port for cargo delivery from/to a port not directly serviced by the line.
Terminal Winter Surcharge in Saint Petersburg port.
A four-digit number used to indicate a substance or a group of substances in accordance with Dangerous Goods Classification prepared by the Committee of Experts on the Transport of Dangerous Goods of Economic and Social Council of the United Nations within the framework of Recommendations on the Transport of Dangerous Goods.
Transportation agreement similar to the Bill of Lading – a document serving as evidence of cargo receipt by the Carrier for sea carriage and obligation to pass it to the Consignee at the port of destination, the Shipper is responsible to the Carrier for correctness of data indicated in the bill of lading.
Waybill must accompany the cargo during transportation. Unlike the Bill of Lading, the Waybill cannot be a document of title to goods.