What is the meaning of LCL in sea shipment?
There are two kinds of ocean shipments: LCL and FCL. FCL = Full Container Load LCL = Less Container Load An LCL container has more than one company's goods in it, so it's more expensive to ship because the freight company has to do more work. Many companies won't ship things LCL--they'll wait until they've got enough orders to fill a 20-foot container, then fulfill them all at once. The company I got chainlink fence from when I worked retail was infamous for this; I would sit with no fenceposts for weeks on end because the company didn't have enough orders for them to fill a container. And come on: it's fenceposts. They're gonna sell, guys.
(1) for export:-spouse that, one fcl container for four exporters which is different name and address but should be one buyer & destination are same for the importing country. that is called console shipment. (2) Agent role for console:- issuance a one MBL. with four HBL. every console shipment send by the consolediator/freight forwarders in sea & air imp/exp
LCL and FCL are terms used in overseas shipping of cargo. They can also be used to refer to shipments transported by train. LCL is "less than container load" and FCL is "full container load" in overseas shipping. When transporting by train, LCL is "less than car load" and FCL is "full car load." Cargo can be shipped LCL or FCL.
LCL means less-than container load (or less-than car load). It describes a load of goods which needs to be transported. LCL goods should share transport with other LCL goods, to make up a full load, which is more economical and sustainable. It can also mean Life Cycle Logistics (this includes reverse logistics for recycling goods after they have been used by consumers).
Terminal handling charges (THC) are effectively charges collected by shipping lines to recover from the shippers the cost of paying the container terminals for the loading or unloading of the containers and other related costs borne by the shipping lines at the port of shipment or destination. For containers shipped on an FOB (Free-On-Board) terms, which specifies which party (buyer or seller) pays for which shipment and loading costs, and/or where responsibility for the goods…
Not knowing your mode of transportation it could have several definitions. Without the context I believe this is the answer you are looking for. Basically it means unloading it from the consolidated transportation mode back into a single shipment. In LTL - shipment would be in a consolidated trailer with lots of other shipments going the same direction as yours but when the trailer gets downline it needs "broke down" and sorted to different truck…
You have to do surgery of lcl and pcl how much costly it is and how much time you will take to walk Or travel in the train after surgery?
In abnormal circumstances when DHL can't clear the shipment with customs due to high value, and If the recipient does not have any IEC License despite it is individual or company, a particular shipment can only be cleared under Non-IEC by delivering shipment to a third-party Customs broker after being authorised from recipient. Once it is authorised, DHL holds no responsibility on the shipment as it states "Delivered to broker". After this, Recipient needs to…
Air or ocean freight charges that are paid at the port of origin or loading, and are billed to the importer in the exporter's invoice. It is not refundable even if the shipment fails to arrive at its destination. Also called advance freight. See also cost and freight (C&F) and cost, insurance, freight (CIF).
By default, under many state laws, goods remain the property of the seller until they are delivered to the customer's destination, i.e., a destination contract, sometimes including the terms FOB Buyer. Upon agreement, a shipping contract can be FOB Seller, meaning that title transfers once the seller has delivered it to the shipping company, meaning that the buyer would need to buy insurance for the shipment.