Page 9: of Maritime Reporter Magazine (March 1991)

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Evergreen To Move Base

From Seattle To Tacoma

One of the world's largest con- tainership lines, the Taiwanese shipping company Evergreen Ma- rine Corp., is shifting its U.S. Pacific

Northwest operations from Seattle to Tacoma, Wash., in June of this year.

One of the largest lines operating on trans-Pacific routes, the compa- ny will move from Harbor Island in

Elliott Bay to a vacant container terminal along the Port of Tacoma's

Blair Waterway.

Five containerships are operated by Evergreen in a weekly service linking the Far East with the U.S. and Canadian Pacific Coast. The separate round-the-world services of the company do not call in the

Pacific Northwest.



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How did Standard get to be the first name in water cooled condens- ers? Quite simply, you have to look inside at how they're designed and built. High efficiency and reliability comes from these proven features: • All copper water channels, heavy duty shell and tube design- sized and rated for the most demanding applications. • Individually brazed tube ends for years of trouble-free service. • Epoxy coated, copper plated tube sheets prevent pitting from galvanic actions. • Removable, epoxy coated water plates make cleaning easy help maintain peak performance. • Wide range of fully tested standard models from 3/4 to 350 hp. plus special designs.

And that's just the beginning. To get the complete story on our con- densers and other fine heat exchange products, contact your Stan- dard wholesaler, or call us direct.

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Circle 271 on Reader Service Card

Trinity Marine Receives

Over $138 Million In Navy Contracts

Halter Marine, Inc., Moss Point,

Miss., a member of the Trinity Ma- rine Group, recently received two contracts worth more than $138 mil- lion from the U.S. Navy.

The first contract is for the detail design and construction of two T-

AGS-60 Class oceanographic survey ships with an option for a third ship.

Total value of the program , includ- ing the option, exceeds $100 mil- lion.

The second contract, an option exercised by the Navy, worth about $38 million, involves the construc- tion of seventeen 78-foot all-alumi- num fast patrol boats. All of the boats will be built at Equitable

Shipyards, Inc., New Orleans, La., a sister shipbuilding company of

Halter Marine in the Trinity Ma- rine Group.

The Navy and Halter had pre- viously signed contracts totaling $16.4 million in September 1989 and

April 1990 for the construction of eight 78-foot fast patrol boats (PFC) for use by the Philippine

Government. Two of the eight boats have been delivered.

The PFC is a new design by Halt- er Marine. Each boat is 78 feet long, with a 20-foot beam, full-load draft of 5 feet 7-1/2 inches. Each is pow- ered by two Detroit Diesel 16V92TAB, 1,400-bhp engines driv- ing submerged four-blade dynami- cally balanced propellers through

ZF BW255 reverse/reduction gears in inclined shafts.

Commenting on the T-AGS-60 contract, John Dane III, presi- dent of the Trinity Marine Group, said the program will span four years and will provide direct ship- yard employment for up to 400 people, including subcontractors and other indirect employment. He added that the economic and tech- nical support will be provided by the Trinity Marine Group corporate office in Gulfport, Miss. Equitable

Shipyards and another Trinity ship- yard will provide cut steel and some steel fabrication.

T-AGS-60, the first of the new multipurpose oceanographic ships will be the USNS Pathfinder, and

T-AGS-61 will be the USNS Sumn- er.

Mr. Dane said in recent years

Halter has won more contracts for this type of design procurement than any other shipbuilder in the

U.S. He cited the company's experi- ence in the design and construction of ships for similar naval missions such as T-AGOS-13 to 18, oceano- graphic surveillance ships, T-AGS- 51 and 52, hydrographic survey ships, and AG0R-23, an oceano- graphic survey ship.

Tne new class of ship will have a displacement of 4,700 tons, a diesel- electric propulsion system and a length of 328-1/2 feet and will be capable of performing oceanograp- hic survey operations in coastal and deep ocean areas.

Halter Marine will complete the detail design and construction of the first T-AGS-60 Class ship with- in 36 months, with the second and third ships delivered in subsequent six-month intervals.

For free literature detailing the shipbuilding and ship-repairing services of the Trinity Marine


Circle 101 on Reader Service Card

Meyer Werft Delivers

Fourth Gas Carrier In

Series Of Six For USSR

Meyer Werft of Papenburg, Ger- many, recently delivered the 15,000- cubic-meter LPG/ammonia carrier

Skulte to AKP "Sovcomflot," Mos- cow.

The 518-foot-long by 70-foot- beam newbuilding, named after a place in the Gulf of Riga, is the fourth ship in a series of six gas car- riers for the USSR. Upon comple- tion of the series by autumn of this year, the yard will have built a total of 45 liquefied gas tankers.

Like the other ships in the series, the Skulte is owned by "Sovcom- flot" and will be operated on their behalf by Latvian Shipping Co. of


The vessel is propelled by one

MAN B&W Diesel two-stroke main engine, type 6L50MCE, developing 5,820 kw (7,920 hp) at 141 rpm; the propeller speed is 141 rpm. The main engine is capable of burning heavy fuel oil up to IF 380 (3,500 sec. Redwood I).

Electrical power is supplied by three MAN B&W Diesel generating sets, 2 x type 8L 23/30 and type 6L 23/30, with A. van Kaick generators having a capacity of 2 x 1,025 kw and 770 kw. The diesel engines are designed to operate on HFO IF 380.

Unattended operation of the ma- chinery space is possible in com- pliance with the regulations.

For free literature detailing the shipbuilding facilities and capabili- ties of Meyer Werft,

Circle 25 on Reader Service Card

The gas plant on the Skulte enables the ship to cool down, warm up or maintain all car- goes at any requested working tempera- ture. With a total pump capacity of 1,500 m^/h, the time of discharge is about 10 hours. 60 Maritime Reporter/Engineering News

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