Log Book

A log book, in records management, may refer to:

  • A book of log tables
  • Logbook a log of important events in the management, operation, and navigation of a ship; or of the important events of a trip or expedition
  • Inventor's notebook
  • Log book of a commercial motor vehicle operator's hours of service
  • Race car log book
  • Vehicle registration certificate in the UK, Ireland, and Australia

Other articles related to "log book":

Software Bug - Etymology
... This bug was carefully removed and taped to the log book ... The date in the log book was September 9, 1947, although sometimes erroneously reported as 1945 ... This log book is on display in the Smithsonian National Museum of American History, complete with moth attached ...
Trucking Industry In The United States - Rules and Regulations - Hours of Service
... A truck driver's log book is a legally defined form containing a grid outlining the 24-hour day into 15-minute increments ... The driver must also present his or her log book to authorities upon request, for inspection ... In lieu of a log book, a motor carrier may substitute an electronic on-board recorder to record the driver's hours ...
Hours Of Service - Log Book
... driver of a CMV is required to keep track of his/her time with a log book or an EOBR ... A log book is simply a notebook with a grid pattern on every page, dividing the 24-hour day into 15-minute (1/4-hour) segments ... An electronic on-board recorder can be thought of as an automated electronic log book ...

Famous quotes containing the words book and/or log:

    To me a book is a message from the gods to mankind; or, if not, should never be published at all.... A message from the gods should be delivered at once. It is damnably blasphemous to talk about the autumn season and so on. How dare the author or publisher demand a price for doing his duty, the highest and most honourable to which a man can be called?
    Aleister Crowley (1875–1947)

    The most interesting dwellings in this country, as the painter knows, are the most unpretending, humble log huts and cottages of the poor commonly; it is the life of the inhabitants whose shells they are, and not any peculiarity in their surfaces merely, which makes them picturesque.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)