An Engine International Air Pollution Prevention (EIAPP) certificate is issued for each engine showing that the NOx level complies with the Annex VI to Marpol. An Engine International Air Pollution Prevention Certificate (EIAPP certificate) is required for each engine. No matter what technology is used to. Frequently Asked Questions About How to Obtain an Engine International Air Pollution Prevention (EIAPP) Certificate On October 8, , the United States.

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Ratification triggers a requirement for U. Vessel certification is conducted with the U. Who should read this fact sheet? You should read this fact sheet if you own a vessel flagged or registered in the United States that has one or more diesel engines rated above kW, and you operate that vessel outside the United States or in a foreign port or certificat.

40 CFR – EIAPP certificates. | US Law | LII / Legal Information Institute

Gasoline, propane, natural gas and other spark ignition engines do not require this certificate. Although it is possible to enter the port or waters of a foreign state that has not ratified Annex VI without an EIAPP certificate, it is strongly recoiri’ mended that all vessels expecting to operate in these locales obtain an EIAPP certificate. What is a Statement of Compliance? However, the Annex had not yet entered into force internationally by that date. Engine manufacturers were encouraged to voluntarily certify diesel engines to the Annex VI limits to ensure that vessel owners would be in compliance when the Annex eventually entered into force.

To facilitate this process, Ceertificate created a program through which engine manufacturers could apply for a Statement of Compli- ance with Regulation 13 of Annex VI for their compliant engines.


To simplify this process, owners were encouraged to certify their vessels voluntarily, and Coast Guard began to issue Statements of Voluntary Compliance to compliant vessels.

EIAPP statement of compliance

To certifkcate a Statement of Voluntary Compliance for fiapp vessel, the owner was required to have an EPA’issued Statement of Compliance for each diesel engine above kW installed on the vessel. Consistent with our other engine certification programs, EPA will issue the EIAPP certificate to the engine manufacturer after a review of the Statement of Compliance and other relevant information.

If you have modified the engine, it will not be covered by the engine manufacturer’s EIAPP certificate for that engine family.

In this case, you will be required to return the engine to the certified con- figuration or re-certify the engine yourself. If you have modified your engine, it will not be covered by the engine manufacturer’s EIAPP certificate for that engine family. In eiap case, you will be required to return the engine to the certified configuration or re-certify the engine yourself.

If the original manufacturer of your engine is no longer in business, you should contact EPA. An IAPP certificate is eixpp for each vessel at or above gross tons.

Ship owners will be certified to Annex VI and receive an IAPP certificate at the first scheduled certifiicate docking that occurs after January 8,but no later than January 9, Diesel engines above kW installed on vessels not required to obtain an IAPP certificate must also be covered by EIAPP certificates if you will operate your vessel outside the United States or in a foreign port or waters.

There are two other requirements for compliance with Annex VI. First, each engine must have a Technical File. This document is prepared by the engine manu’ facturer and certoficate information needed to inspect the engine to verify compliance. Second, each engine must have a Record Book of Engine Parameters.


This is a document for recording all parameter changes, including components and engine settings that may influence NOX emissions. This information is used during vessel surveys and inspections, to make sure the engine has been complying certifocate the NOX limits. The vessel owner must make sure the Record Book is always accurate.

40 CFR 1043.40 – EIAPP certificates.

If the settings on the engine do not match those in the record book, an engine survey may include a more time’Consuming investigation and, potentially, onboard measurement of NOX emissions. Engines that undergo a major conversion on or after January 1,will need to be certified to the Annex VI standards effective at the time of the major conversion and have an EIAPP certificate. This is the case no matter when the engine or vessel was originally constructed.

Beginning March your engine may be required to meet the current Tier I Annex VI stan- dards if it was installed on a vessel built between January 1, and December 31,has a displacement at or above 90 liters per cylinder, and has a power output of more than 5, kW.

Such an engine will be required to meet the Tier I standards if a remanufacture system called an “Approved Method” has been certified for it. Installed on a vessel constructed on or after Jan.