Marine architecture is the design of architectural and engineering structures which support coastal design, near-shore and off-shore or deep-water planning for many projects such as shipyards, ship transport, coastal management or other marine and/or hydroscape activities. These structures include harbors, lighthouses, marinas, oil platforms, offshore drillings, accommodation platforms and offshore wind farms, floating engineering structures and building architectures or civil seascape developments. Floating structures in deep water may use suction caisson for anchoring. 
- Cofferdam, a temporary water-excluding structure built in place, sometimes surrounding a working area as does an open caisson.
- Offshore geotechnical engineering
- Civil engineering
- Marine engineering
- Ocean engineering
- Earth materials
- Floating wind turbine
- Geotechnical engineering
- Geotechnical investigation
- Offshore construction
- Offshore (hydrocarbons)
- Submarine pipeline
- Subsea production system
Victorian pier at Clevedon, Somerset, England
The pier of Blankenberge, Belgium
Huntington Beach Pier, California
Duxbury Pier Light in Plymouth harbor.
The Saipem 7000, a semi-submersible crane vessel equipped with a J-lay pipe-laying system.
The Solitaire, one of the largest pipe-laying ships in the world.
- Marine Architecture and Engineering Careers
- Study.com, Marine Architecture Degree Program Overviews
- History of the University of Michigan, Naval Architecture & Marine engineering
- U.S. Department of Transportation, Naval Architecture: Past, Present and Future
- A History of Naval Architecture, By John Fincham