Complimentary Mechanical Chain

  • Campbell Chain, a division of CooperTools, formulated a new galvanizing process that reportedly will increase chain life by more than 60 percent.

    Used in galvanized Campbell chain, the new cold particle process substitutes for the traditional, difficult- to-control, hot molten metal process, and reportedly produces twice the resistance to corrosion compared to the older method.

    In the new cold, mechanical galvanizing method, chain tumbles in a slurry of tiny glass beads and zinc particles. The beads "hammer" the particles into the metal surface, producing an even distribution of zinc on the chain.

    In the traditional "hot dip" process, workers immersed chain in a bath of molten zinc, producing a chemical reaction with iron to form a series of zinc-iron intermetallic compounds. But small differences in coating bath composition, temperature, and base steel composition can produce significant changes in appearance and coating thickness.

    Based on extensive testing, Campbell believes the new mechanical galvanizing technique is superior to the hot dip process.

    For free literature detailing the new Campbell chain process, Circle 151 on Reader Service Card

  • A year after its introduction by the Power Division of the Skinner Engine Company, Erie, Pa., the first hydraulically actuated governor valve control for controlling steam turbine speed has performed even better than initial expectations. Data gathered from dozens of installations around the country

  • The first cement carrier ever built in Taiwan was delivered recently to her owners, Asia Cement Corporation, by China Shipbuilding Corporation's Keelung Yard. Named Asia Cement No. 1, the vessel is now operating in Taiwan coastal trade. The 6,000-dwt ship constitutes an important step in the

  • System (ECS) controls the timing of the fuel injection through close monitoring of the crankshaft position via a tacho system, regarded as far more accurate and responsive than any mechanical method of control. When compared to conventional designs, the most visually apparent difference in the ME

  • The Speed Sincher is a mechanical device which tensions open-bodied d e c k - c a r g o lashing turnbuckles, which are used extensively in the Pacific Northwest in shipments of logs and lumber. Powered by a gasoline engine and weighing 40 pounds, this unit is highly portable and can tension individua

  • Reel-O-Matic Systems, Inc. of Wrightsville, Pa., has recently been contracted to modify one of its standard line of products for shipboard use—an application that required some very special attention. The customer had a requirement to take-up and measure wire cable onto a metal reel in a winding

  • Angeles. In 1986 a second manufacturing facility was opened in Temecula, Calif. The two facilities are located within 50 miles of each other and have complimentary capabilities.    Cable Advancements The earliest cable constructions consisted of different types of military specification wire and specialty

  • Far East and Western Europe. A complete listing of international and U.S. sales-service offices is given on the back cover of the brochure. For a complimentary copy of "Integrated Marine Control Systems" from Bailey, Circle 73 on Reader Service Car

  • of gravity by reducing the height of the lift frame greatly improving the vehicle stability. Engineering and design has been completed on a complimentary mechanical chain cutting package in coordination with spoil eduction from the cutting face and the base of the trench formation immediately astern of the

  • Lister Chain & Forge Inc., a recently incorporated U.S. company, associated with 78-year-old Canadian chain-making and steel forging concern Lister Bolt & Chain, Ltd., Vancouver, B.C., recently announced it would commence the manufacture of ship anchor chain in the U.S. by early April 1989. Located

  • Baldt Inc., following two years of development, has just introduced an advanced, anti-corrosive connecting link. Rocco Albertini, Baldt's director of engineering, describes the new link: "Three exclusive features provide dramatically increased resistance to corrosion. One, a totally new steel alloy

  • Baldt Incorporated, Chester, Pa., has introduced a new line of abrasion-resistant chain which was developed for tough marine (ARC-15) and mining (ARC-30) applications. A brochure describing the new product is available from the company. Composed of specially formulated, high-quality a l l o y s t e

  • MR Nov-19#96 MR NOV 2019_Index_revised2:Layout 1  11/7/2019  9:15 PM)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 96

    MR NOV 2019_Index_revised2:Layout 1 11/7/2019 9:15 PM Page 1 ADVERTISER INDEX Page#Advertiser Website Phone #Page#Advertiser Website Phone # 55Advanced Mechanical Enterprises .www.amesolutions.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(954) 764-2678 C3KE Marine / Worldwide Diesel . . . . .www.kemarine.com . .

  • MR Nov-19#76 M
MARITIME MEDICAL CREW CARE
Crew Care: Managing Mariner)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 76

    M MARITIME MEDICAL CREW CARE Crew Care: Managing Mariner Medical Care By Joe Keefe he competent authority shall as the population on shore enjoys. But, the embarking any mariner, a trusted 2012. There are several key aspects to require that, prior to begin- that’s not always the case. In case of

  • MR Nov-19#75 E
EMISSION REDUCTION TECH FILES
AMETEK Land Emissions)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 75

    E EMISSION REDUCTION TECH FILES AMETEK Land Emissions Monitoring AMETEK Land, a provider of combus- tion ef? ciency and environmental pollutant emissions monitoring instrumentation, has launched two new continuous emission mon- itoring systems (PM-CEMS) to provide accu- rate and reliable measurement of

  • MR Nov-19#65 VOICES NICK BROWN, DIRECTOR OF MARINE AND OFFSHORE,)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 65

    VOICES NICK BROWN, DIRECTOR OF MARINE AND OFFSHORE, LLOYD’S REGISTER what we believe will be prototype ves- LR research suggests that the cheap- as weather routing but these can only Digitalization has also enabled LR to sels, contracted and constructed in the est zero carbon fuels are going to be go

  • MR Nov-19#63 OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET
for installation)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 63

    OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET for installation vessels. bon ? ber. There’s been a paradigm shift and ef? ciency, they are far ahead, but curve, Europe and globally.” But, while The prototype system was installed in in the largest players in the industry.” they’re a 120-year-old industry.

  • MR Nov-19#61 OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET
110MW Changhua wind)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 61

    OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET 110MW Changhua wind farm in 2020. Both wind farms are currently under construction.” Esteyo’s ELICAN Seajacks concept. UK-based Seajacks has been operating in the off- Source: ALE shore wind business since 2006. Since then, it’s built the Kraken, Leviathan, Hydra

  • MR Nov-19#55 ENVIRONMENTAL GREEN SHIP RECYCLING
states when the recipient)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 55

    ENVIRONMENTAL GREEN SHIP RECYCLING states when the recipient country cannot though not rati? ed by the requisite num- be required to have an initial survey to been uniquely tailored to the vessel. deal with the waste in line with the Con- ber of countries representing 40% of verify the inventory of

  • MR Nov-19#26 T
THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: OFFSHORE WIND
Equinor Invests in)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 26

    T THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: OFFSHORE WIND Equinor Invests in Solar & Wind Energy in Brazil By Claudio Paschoa Scatec Solar and Equinor have ? rst major solar plant in Brazil in commercial operation. Equinor illustration of Hywind offshore wind farm in shallow waters off Scotland. Photo: Equinor ew technologi

  • MR Nov-19#24 T
THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: OFFSHORE WIND
“The US needs to)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 24

    T THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: OFFSHORE WIND “The US needs to develop a work- force from scratch,” noting that a mas- sive campaign was undertaken in the UK, something that needs to start now in the United States. Laura Smith, USA Director for Atlas Professionals from renewable energy? NJ wants to de- to the

  • MR Nov-19#22 T
THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: OFFSHORE WIND
Public Of?  cials Face)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 22

    T THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: OFFSHORE WIND Public Of? cials Face Detailed Decisions – needed sooner, not later… AOT is working to develop a new port, speci? cally con? gured to serve Atlantic Ocean wind projects, on 30 acres along the Arthur Kill tidal strait between Staten Island and New Jersey. Boone Davis

  • MR Nov-19#12 I
INSIGHTS: GOVERNMENT UPDATE
Dennis L. Bryant 
Dennis)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 12

    I INSIGHTS: GOVERNMENT UPDATE Dennis L. Bryant Dennis Bryant is with Bryant’s Maritime Consulting, and a regular contributor to Maritime Reporter & Engineering News as well as online at MaritimeLogisticsProfessional.com. dennis.l.bryant@gmail.com The Internet of Maritime Things he Internet of Maritime

  • MN Nov-19#101 PRODUCTS
InvaSave Mobile BWT System     
The InvaSave 300)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 101

    PRODUCTS InvaSave Mobile BWT System The InvaSave 300 IMO-certi? ed system is an external ballast water treatment unit that uses mechanical ? ltration and ultraviolet radiation to eradicate invasive organisms from discharged ballast water, to IMO-D2 Dometic’s Combined standards. InvaSave can

  • MN Nov-19#98 PEOPLE & COMPANY NEWS
Mid-Atlantic Maritime Academy
PuritisB)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 98

    PEOPLE & COMPANY NEWS Mid-Atlantic Maritime Academy PuritisBlanchet Rockwood Piccione Gage Ingalls Shipbuilding Shea & LytleGriebenow have joined the ? rm in senior leader- specializing in designs using alternative of Gulfport. Shipbuilder Academy was ship positions. Paczkowski joins the fuels and

  • MN Nov-19#85 CAD/CAM SOFTWARE
TrueProp Software, they used man-
ual)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 85

    CAD/CAM SOFTWARE TrueProp Software, they used man- ual methods to assess and repair their propellers. “We cleaned the prop a bit, assessed whether it was repairable with manual gauges, and beat the propeller with rawhide or brass hammers to get it to lay on a pitch block,” says Dorothy. “Then we beat

  • MN Nov-19#81 DOMESTIC DREDGING REPORT
hopper or to discharge it bene?)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 81

    DOMESTIC DREDGING REPORT hopper or to discharge it bene? cially Mechanical Dredges Horses for Courses: through a ? oating pipeline to rebuild Mechanical dredges remove mate- Environmental & Marine coastlines and protect communities. rial by scooping it from the sea? oor Fisheries Regulations Self-prop

  • MN Nov-19#80 DOMESTIC DREDGING REPORT
Dredging U.S. Ports 
Requires a)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 80

    DOMESTIC DREDGING REPORT Dredging U.S. Ports Requires a Diverse Fleet The reasons for that are many and these realities cater to regulatory, commercial and regional needs. By Michael Gerhardt he U.S. dredging market is complex and relies on the TSHDs may have one or two drag-arms that lower to the

  • MN Nov-19#78 TECHNOLOGY
“... there are still maritime companies out)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 78

    TECHNOLOGY “... there are still maritime companies out there still working within a traditional framework of manual processes which are becoming less relevant, practicable and competitive with every passing day. As the industry moves inexorably towards integration and automation in everything from supply

  • MN Nov-19#77 time transformation, where new technology and digital)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 77

    time transformation, where new technology and digital solutions enable a move towards smarter, more ef? cient, safer and greener operations. From MAN’s perspective, digitalization supports its commitment to help its customers increase the safety, re- liability and predictability of their individual

  • MN Nov-19#76 TECHNOLOGY
Digital 
Developments 
Continue 
Apace in the)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 76

    TECHNOLOGY Digital Developments Continue Apace in the Workboat Space Sustainable, energy-ef? cient working practices and environmental regulatory compliance are among the hot-button topics driving the spread of maritime digitalization. By Vigleik Takle, Senior Vice President – Maritime Digital

  • MN Nov-19#8 Authors   Contributors
&
MarineNews 
November 2019
Volume)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 8

    Authors Contributors & MarineNews November 2019 Volume 30 Number 11 Huxley- Paine Custard Reynard Buddy Custard is the President and Michael Gerhardt is Vice President, Chief Executive Of? cer of the Alaska Mar- Dredging Contractors of America, and itime Prevention & Response Network. the CDMCS

  • MP Q3-19#44 MARINER WELFARE
Managing Mariner Medical Care
It’s	complicat)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 44

    MARINER WELFARE Managing Mariner Medical Care It’s complicated, and it is expensive. But, it doesn’t have to be. By Joseph Keefe he competent authority shall require that, prior to begin- amounted to a total of 760 million euro. Much of that cost, pri- ning w ork on a ship, seafarers hold a valid medical cer-

  • MP Q3-19#41 ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW
hen it comes to maritime related)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 41

    ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW hen it comes to maritime related environmental issues, start to reverse these emissions. Additionally, and importantly, no two ports in the world have been more active, per- CO increases are sometimes allowed as a tradeoff. In their report Wsistent – and successful – than the San

  • MP Q3-19#23 C
i
s
n
e
r
o
Think cybersecurity doesn’t apply to the)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 23

    C i s n e r o Think cybersecurity doesn’t apply to the s maritime industry? Think again. tries, cybersecurity in the maritime industry has not been taken ple, threat identifcation should seriously enough, and it has been within the scope of regulators include activists, disgruntled and industry stakehold

  • MP Q3-19#22 INSIGHTS
THE CYBERSECURITY CHALLENGES 
FACING THE MARITIME)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 22

    INSIGHTS THE CYBERSECURITY CHALLENGES FACING THE MARITIME INDUSTRY ever in history have we had more access to better goods, about 90% of international trade is carried out by sea. Seaborne produced at lower costs, reaching larger swathes of popu- trade has contributed to improved standards of living