The application is personal and in enforceable pre-trial detention. The sister ship or ship may be held as a pawn to make the claim. A retrieval of the property attracts a maritime right to guarantee all stored real estate; However, there is no replacement allowance (special allowance under section 14). If the danger of the ship after service is as severe as before, no distinction is awarded. If rescue services that rescue a vessel from danger end up making the situation worse, no rescue bonus is generally granted. Melanie v The San Onofre (1925 AC 246) found that services that saved a ship from danger, but ultimately left it in an even greater position of danger, did not contribute to the ultimate success and therefore did not result in recovery. Shipowners and the applicant are expected to comply with marine laws to ensure that they are effective. Task and rescue are a term that can appear quite frequently in insurance contracts. When such a clause is available, it indicates that the insurer is in a position to legally claim an insured asset or property that has been destroyed by its owners and subsequently abandoned. While the general principle of the law of recovery was not a cure; no payment, special attention given that more vessels were powered by internal combustion engines, with the resulting environmental risks that were possible if one were to descend. The safety net concept in LOF1980 has taken steps to protect the environment from oil pollution. It is with this in mind that the 1989 Rescue Convention introduced the concept of special compensation to encourage salvores to preserve and minimize environmental damage caused by fuel and hydrocarbon leaks. However, the approach is very different from the “special compensation” of the existing convention.
The danger must be real, but not necessarily immediate or absolute.  The theme of the climb must be in real danger, which means that the property is exposed to damage or destruction.  As long as the owner or agent remains on the ship, unwanted rescue offers may be refused. However, an abandoned ship (a ship that has been completely abandoned or abandoned, with no hope or intention of healing) is a fair game for anyone who falls on it. Typical rescue operations are the release of stranded vessels or on reefs, the lifting of enclosed vessels (or their cargo), the extinction of fires, etc.