33 CFR § 159.57 - Installation, operation, and maintenance instructions.
(a) The instructions supplied by the manufacturer must contain directions for each of the following:
(1) Installation of the device in a manner that will permit ready access to all parts of the device requiring routine service and that will provide any flue clearance necessary for fire safety.
(3) Cleaning, winter layup, and ash or sludge removal.
(4) Installation of a vent or flue pipe.
(5) The type and quantity of chemicals that are required to operate the device, including instructions on the proper handling, storage and use of these chemicals.
(6) Recommended methods of making required plumbing and electrical connections including fuel connections and supply circuit overcurrent protection.
(b) The instructions supplied by the manufacturer must include the following information:
(1) The name of the manufacturer.
(2) The name and model number of the device.
(3) Whether the device is certified for use on an inspected, or uninspected vessel.
(4) A complete parts list.
(5) A schematic diagram showing the relative location of each part.
(6) A wiring diagram.
(7) A description of the service that may be performed by the user without coming into contact with sewage or chemicals.
(8) Average and peak capacity of the device for the flow rate, volume, or number of persons that the device is capable of serving and the period of time the device is rated to operate at peak capacity.
(9) The power requirements, including voltage and current.
(10) The type and quantity of fuel required.
(11) The duration of the operating cycle for unitized incinerating devices.
(12) The maximum angles of pitch and roll at which the device operates in accordance with the applicable requirements of § 159.53.
(13) Whether the device is designed to operate in salt, fresh, or brackish water.
(15) The maximum operating level of liquid retention components.
(16) Whether the device is Type I, II, or III.
(17) A statement as follows:
The EPA standards state that in freshwater lakes, freshwater reservoirs or other freshwater impoundments whose inlets or outlets are such as to prevent the ingress or egress by vessel traffic subject to this regulation, or in rivers not capable of navigation by interstate vessel traffic subject to this regulation, marine sanitation devices certified by the U.S. Coast Guard installed on all vessels shall be designed and operated to prevent the overboard discharge of sewage, treated or untreated, or of any waste derived from sewage. The EPA standards further state that this shall not be construed to prohibit the carriage of Coast Guard-certified flow-through treatment devices which have been secured so as to prevent such discharges. They also state that waters where a Coast Guard-certified marine sanitation device permitting discharge is allowed include coastal waters and estuaries, the Great Lakes and interconnected waterways, freshwater lakes and impoundments accessible through locks, and other flowing waters that are navigable interstate by vessels subject to this regulation (40 CFR 140.3).