Page 26: of Maritime Reporter Magazine (December 1980)
Louisiana (continued from page 26) hours using 10 J.C. Carter pumps, each with a minimum capacity of 1,100 cubic meters per hour. A
Bird-Johnson 2,200-hp bow thrust- er is installed to assist in docking and undocking.
The Louisiana has a comple- ment of 30. Accommodations are provided for 35, which includes two owner's staterooms, two for cadets, and one for a pilot. All are one-man cabins with private bath- rooms.
Operating on fuel oil only, the ship has a range of about 10,500 nautical miles. She carries 6,600 long tons of fuel oil, 185 tons of diesel oil, and 470 tons of fresh water. 'LOUISIANA' MAJOR SUPPLIERS
Alco Power, diesel for generator
Ansul, fire extinguishers
Aqua-Chem, desalinization unit, pumps & accessories
Baldt, anchors & chain
Bird-Johnson, bow thruster
Carrier, reefer plant for ac system
Carter, cargo pumps, cargo cooldown spray pumps
Cutler-Hammer, group control centers, controllers
Foster Wheeler, main boilers, inert gas/ dry air plant
General Electric, main turbines & gears, thrust bearings, turbogenerators, motors
Graham, main condenser
IDT, joiner work, insulation lotron, collision-avoidance system
ITT Mackay Marine, radio system
Jered, steering gear
Walter Kidde, C02 system
Lake Shore, anchor windlass, mooring winches
National Forge, forgings, main shafting
Posi-Seal, butterfly valves
Raytheon, radar systems, Loran C, dop- pler log, recording echo depth sounder
Reactor Controls, bridge & engine room consoles
Rotoflow, LNG compressors
Simmons Precision, custody transfer system
Sperry, gyrocompass & gyropilot systems
Worthington, deaerating feed heater
NEW YORK SUN
The New York Sun, first of two fuel-efficient, diesel-powered coast- al tankers under construction for
Sun Transport, was delivered re- cently by Sun Ship Inc. of Ches- ter, Pa. Sun Transport's design for the New York Sun and sister ship Philadelphia Sun (see MR/
EN 8/15/80 issue, page 10) an- ticipated the regulatory changes that have evolved since construc- tion of these vessels began. The two ships incorporate many of the environmental and safety fea- tures that succeeding legislation has made mandatory for tanker designs of the future.
The 34,400-dwt ships have an overall length of 612 feet, beam of 90 feet, depth of 49.5 feet, and draft of 36.75 feet. Propulsion is provided by a single Mitsubishi/
Sulzer slow-speed, type 6RND- 76M diesel engine with an output of 14,200 bhp, providing a service speed of 15.5 knots.
Outstanding features of the the New York Sun include a high level of automation, permitting control of engine speed and di- rection from the bridge; fully air-conditioned crew accommoda- tions; and an elevator connecting the four superstructure decks with the engine room.
The new tanker is capable of carrying six different types of re- fined petroluem products simul- taneously, including gasoline, ker- osene, jet fuel, heating oil, and naphtha. Six pumps can discharge the ship's 247,000-barrel cargo in 15 hours.
New York Sun is equipped with a wide array of modern naviga- tional aids, including a collision- avoidance radar system, a satel- lite navigation system to enable (continued on page 31)
Write 340 on Reader Service Card 28 Maritime Reporter/Engineering News
A ship away from home is never far from Sperry. facilities worldwide, we can provide the neces- sary technical support for ships of all classes.
So whether the challenge is collision avoidance or ship control for a tug or a tanker on a river or a sea, Sperry has the answers for the '80's.
For more information on what we're up to in com- mercial marine products and systems, just ask us...because we understand how important it is to listen
Write to Sperry Division Headquarters,
Marine Systems Marketing, Great Neck,NY 11020.
Or call (516) 574-2380.
From Sydney to San Francisco, Sperry can meet your maritime needs with the widest range of equipment, systems, services and facilities. From an autopilot for a trawler to a Doppler dock- ing system for a supertanker, from radar service in Buenos Aires to a steering system survey in
Bordeaux, we're contributing to safe and efficient marine transportation during the 1980's.
Sperry's CAS II™ collision avoidance system maximizes the time available for navigational decisions, a major contribution to safe opera- tions. Our computerized vessel traffic systems ensure safety by monitoring the movement Of ships in busy ports.
We reduce fuel consumption with our adaptive steering module, and we reduce sea clutter with
Seathru™ radars that make navigational deci- sions easier.
Sperry's broad range of products and systems is backed by a worldwide service support network which is unsurpassed in the industry.
With more than 250 marine systems service
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