Page 44: of Maritime Reporter Magazine (March 15, 1983)

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SPC/IREAPS Seeks Papers

For Delivery At Tenth

Technical Symposium

A "Call for Papers" was issued recently by SPC/IREAPS for de- livery at the 10th annual tech- nical symposium to be held Au- gust 23-25, 1983, at The Western

Hotel-Copley Place, Boston, Mass.

A topic form supplied by the organization should be submitted by April 15, and a 100-word ab- stract of the technical paper is due by May 6.

The symposium is sponsored by the Ship Production Commit- tee (SPC) of The Society of Na- val Architects and Marine Engi- neers and the Institute for Re- search and Engineering for Au- tomation and Productivity in

Shipbuilding (IREAPS). The two organizations formed a coalition in November 1982 dedicated to promoting the interests of the shipbuilding industry and in- creasing productivity.

Papers should be concerned with topics such as computer applications in ship design, pro- duction, and repair; shipbuilding methods and ship productibility; enhancing worker productivity; planning and production control; and development of shipbuilding standards.

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In every major port around the globe, iaytheon serves your marine electronics leeds with the right equipment, expert ervice. and a world of unmatched ship ioard experience-the result of a 60-year ommitment to innovative new-product levelopment... and the time-proven irtues of quality, reliability and value. fast widely accepted ARPA unit.

The RAYCAS automatic ARPA system rom Raytheon meets and exceeds IMO sgulations. Most widely accepted ARPA i use. Over 1.000 vessels fitted. Uses iasic radar video with superimposed symbols. >Jew! RAYPATH ARPA.

The new Raytheon RAYPATH manual \RPA combines advanced electronic achnology and human-engineered design 3 provide reliable, simple operation and asy, low-cost installation. Complies with 11 IMO regulations.

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Raytheon's Mariners Pathfinder' Bright )isplay Radars are the world's leading

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RAYCAS V ARPA 12 and 16-inch radars with the highest power of all marine radars, they get the small targets others may miss. More than 4.000 vessels fitted. New features include digital readouts for ship's heading. EBI. and VRM. and Adaptive Compass Drive.

Unsurpassed direct daylight viewing permits simultaneous observation -'j" » by two or more watch f — officers. -"si?**

Accurate speed logs. ^

AAD^^hone extremely accurate speed data, from 0.1 knot to 40 HF^®^ knots Units interface with ^ computerized navigation I 'W'TJff systems. ARPA. and II JW on line engine room KW.liU monitoring systems H

Communicating I fflfrol via satellite.

The ,JUE ISA MK11 •j^^S

SATCOM ship terminal. brought to you by JUE-15A

Raytheon, provides direct, private communication links between ship and shore. Ship management is greatly improved.

Transmits and receives voice telephone, telex, facsimile and high-speed data Wide range of options available for expanded


Navigating by satellite.

The "complete navigator. Raytheon s

RAYSAT 100 acquires and displays accurate fixes derived (rom navy navigation satellites in polar orbit Between satellite fixes, computer generated dead reckoning fixes are shown from data which is keyboard entered or > automatically supplied „ . - . _ - by a gyro compass and doppler speed log "SATNAV00 Full-coverage radiotelephone. a

Raytheon's Ray-88

Radiotelephone delivers full coverage VHP FM performance. Features sea watch monitoring, and programmable 6-channel scanning with selectable priority channel Full function remote can be locked out at the main unit to comply with

II SATCOM Bridge to-Bridge

Radiotelephone act.

Largest service network for the largest product line.

Raytheon provides one and two year warranties with one year free onboard service. Covers the complete Raytheon line at over 200 Raytheon-trained service facilities worldwide. No other marine electronics company gives you so many products, so much service, in so many places.

Raytheon Marine Company im«y 676 Island Pond Road. VD"

Manchester. N.H. 03103 USA l**

Tel: 603-668-1600 Telex: 94-3459

New York, NY. USA, Tel 212-720-6800

Tampa. FL. USA, Tel. 813-877-9418

New Orleans. LA. USA. Tel. 504-835-6491

Houston. TX. USA. Tel 713 941 2700

Los Angeles. CA, USA, Tel. 213 533-5959

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London, England. Tel. 44-1 623-4451

Copenhagen. Denmark, Tel. 45-1-570611

Yokohama. Japan. Tel. 81-45-212-3633

Also, U.S. implementation of foreign shipbuilding technology; materials handling and other in- dustrial engineering concerns; productivity issues in Navy build- ing, repair, and overhaul; and productivity considerations for the small yard.

The 1982 symposium was at- tended by nearly 400 persons rep- resenting more than 50 ship- yards, 12 U.S. Government agen- cies, and 75 other organizations from the international shipbuild- ing sector.

For more information, contact

Linda Bender or Pamela Slechta,

SPC/IREAPS Technical Sympo- sium, 10 West 35 Street, Chicago, 111. 60616. Tel. (312) 567-4618. $6-Million Engineering

Contract Awarded Ingalls

For Aegis Missile Cruiser

Ingalls Shipbuilding Division,

Litton Systems Incorporated,

Pascagoula, Miss., has been awarded a $6-million cost-plus- award-fee contract for engineer- ing changes to the CG-47 class ships. The Naval Sea Systems

Command, Washington, D.C., is the contracting activity (N00024- 78-C-2316).

Venezuelan Yard Awards $1.2-Million Production

Line Contract To TTS

Total Transportation Systems,

Inc. (TTS) of Newport News,

Va., announced recently it was awarded a $1.2-million contract for a panel production line with associated welding equipment by

Diques Y Astilleros Nacionales

C.A. (DIANCA) of Puerto Cabel- lo, Venezuela.

Rear Adm. Carlos Paez Celis, president of DIANCA, stated that the panel line will signifi- cantly enhance the yard's capa- bility to compete in the new con- struction market. The new instal- lation will initially be employed in construction of a 5,000-ton floating drydock which DIANCA has on order; however, the line is designed to suit a wide range of applications.

The order marks Total Trans- portation System's first installa- tion in Latin America. The TTS

Group, headquartered in Norway, has installed mechanized produc- tion lines and custom-designed material-handling systems in about 50 shipyards worldwide, in- cluding several installations in the U.S. In addition to the order from DIANCA, TTS is supplying equipment to shipyards in the

Far East, Europe, and the U.S., and is engaged in development of material-handling systems for offshore industry customers.

For more information,

Write 72 on Reader Service Card 34 Write 360 on Reader Service Card

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