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 Jul-19#4th Cover  By:
Lubriplate®
ESP
Complimentary Extra Services Package
Equi)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 4th Cover

    2013 Vessel General Permit, as described in VGP Section 2.2.9 the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service hazard classifcation. Backed By: Lubriplate® ESP Complimentary Extra Services Package Equipment Surveys / Tech Support / Training Color Coded Lube Charts & Equipment Tags Newark, NJ 07105 / Toledo

  • MR Jul-19#60 MR
Employment                    Select jobs that can be)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 60

    MR Employment Select jobs that can be found posted now on www.MaritimeJobs.com Description: Category: Shoreside Operations Business Director San Francisco Bar Pilots The Company Job Location: Willow Pass Road Concord, California, Full Time , General / Operations Manager Blount Boats is a

  • MR Jul-19#48 T
TECH FILES ROBOTICS & DRONES
‘Blade Crawlers’
Could help)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 48

    T TECH FILES ROBOTICS & DRONES ‘Blade Crawlers’ Could help to keep offshore wind farms generating Drones and crawling robots out? tted photos and looking for visible damage, tions that may signal larger, subsurface spot so that the location of subsurface with special scanning technology could like

  • MR Jul-19#44 T
TECH FILES FUTURE FUELS
Hydrogen: 
The rise of bulk)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 44

    T TECH FILES FUTURE FUELS Hydrogen: The rise of bulk Hydrogen in Norway By Joseph DiRenzo, PE Imagine a power distribution network where excess renewable energy from hydropower, wind, solar, and nuclear energy is converted to hydrogen and used as transportation fuel in the mari- time industry. With the

  • MR Jul-19#43 N
BY THE NUMBERS
$60B
The estimated annual potential cost)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 43

    N BY THE NUMBERS $60B The estimated annual potential cost of the move to low-sulfur fuel. “The switch to low-sulfur fuel will require operational and engineering actions, which, if not done properly, can have a wide-ranging impact. The switch will also have wider implications for the fuel supply chain

  • MR Jul-19#42 N
BY THE NUMBERS
SHIPPING LOSSES DROP, 
NEW DANGERS)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 42

    N BY THE NUMBERS SHIPPING LOSSES DROP, NEW DANGERS EMERGE As the maritime industry digests a host Emissions Compliance of new emission and fuel regulations, in On the regulatory side, emissions com- tandem with a fast-evolving technologi- pliance, most immediately in regards to cal evolution that

  • MR Jul-19#34 Cruising in Style
Photo: AIDA
As the cruise market continues)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 34

    Cruising in Style Photo: AIDA As the cruise market continues a torrid pace of growth and expansion, so too grows the num- ber of exhibition and conferences to discuss design and interior out? t of cruise vessels, large and small. In a few months a new expo opens in Hamburg, this one ‘powered by SMM’

  • MR Jul-19#20 S
SOFTWARE: THOUGHT LEADERSHIP
Compass leads the way
As)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 20

    S SOFTWARE: THOUGHT LEADERSHIP Compass leads the way As YILPORT Rolls Out the Navis’ Compass Visual Work? ow Management Application, the collaborative tool promises improved planning and greater visibility across ? ve terminals. And, that’s just the beginning. By Joseph Keefe n May, Navis announced that

  • MR Jul-19#18 D
DESIGN: BACK TO THE DRAWING BOARD
Rik van Hemmen
Rik van)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 18

    D DESIGN: BACK TO THE DRAWING BOARD Rik van Hemmen Rik van Hemmen is the President of Martin & Ottaway, a marine consulting frm that specializes in the resolution of technical, opera- tional and fnancial issues in maritime. By training he is an Aerospace and Ocean engineer and has spent the majority of his

  • MR Jul-19#13 I
INSIGHTS: GHG EMISSIONS
can quickly change the paradigm)
    July 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 13

    I INSIGHTS: GHG EMISSIONS can quickly change the paradigm and improved vessel utilization, less addi- have vessels speed up to meet supply tional capacity would be required. Like- chain demands. wise, digital technology and improved It is results such as these which likely connectivity will support next

  • MP Q2-19#47 STATISTICS
risk, especially in terms of the changes in fuel.)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 47

    STATISTICS risk, especially in terms of the changes in fuel. Emerging risks: among them – complacency “This is a real problem and we’re seeing it play out daily in the According to AGCS, the growing number of incidents on larger lower Mississippi River. We are seeing this loss of propulsion is- vessels is

  • MP Q2-19#39 2019 Training 
Practices Report
SEAFARERS SPEND MORE)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 39

    2019 Training Practices Report SEAFARERS SPEND MORE ished products, from nearly 30 million cruise ship passengers to livestock. While ships, technology and increasingly the logistics More than 68% of seafarers have increased their personal sea- chain as a whole garner the headlines, the seafarer is the

  • MP Q2-19#37 TERMINAL OPERATING SOFTWARE
and help YILPORT to reach)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 37

    TERMINAL OPERATING SOFTWARE and help YILPORT to reach their strategic targets. rable. “We’re in about 350 terminals around the world. And so when you’re building software for a global market, you have to make the software highly con?gurable in order to meet the different work?ow The End of Siloed Data

  • MP Q2-19#29 INSIGHTS
E
y
e
r
d
a
m
What IS PORTCON 2019, anyway?
The)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 29

    INSIGHTS E y e r d a m What IS PORTCON 2019, anyway? The latest version involved panels and presentations from a raft of port professionals, and an impressive array of port security technology. By Rick Eyerdam personnel. Rarely does a deputy port director move up to a port director position without the

  • MP Q2-19#28 US Navy Port Logistics
Gas Turbine System Technician)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 28

    US Navy Port Logistics Gas Turbine System Technician (Mechanical) 3rd Class Raymond Htut inspects a fuel sample for color and clarity aboard the Arleigh Burke-class guided- missile destroyer USS Curtis Wilbur (DDG 54) during a replenishment-at-sea with the feet replenishment oiler USNS John Ericsson (T-AO

  • MP Q2-19#21 “We also relocate cranes using our own SPMT’s (self-propelle)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 21

    “We also relocate cranes using our own SPMT’s (self-propelled modular trail- ers),” explained Rosenberg, who continued, “This is a big plus for the terminals as we can easily move cranes around to place them out of the way while they are being worked on, to avoid conficts with terminal operations.” -

  • MP Q2-19#18 CONTAINER LOGISTICS
RAMPING (UP) 
TO LIFT PORT 
PRODUCTION
A)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 18

    CONTAINER LOGISTICS RAMPING (UP) TO LIFT PORT PRODUCTION As North America’s larger ports continue to increase capacity, dredging and air drafts are receiving the attention they deserve. As bigger post-Panamax boxships begin to arrive, none of that means anything unless truck turn times and TEU moves

  • MP Q2-19#17 fer bills of lading with RMT as the ?nal destination or)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 17

    fer bills of lading with RMT as the ?nal destination or point of barged, there may well be a truck component, in the form of dray- origin for cargo. The Richmond terminal also coordinates with age costs and waiting time around a terminal. These can substan- Columbia Coastal Barge, a long established

  • MP Q2-19#16  with their regional 
and complimentary regional ports. The)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 16

    SHORTSEA SHIPPING With hub ports increasingly backed up on the landside, the big ports will need to work closely with their regional and complimentary regional ports. The new ecosystem will see multi-modal links on the landside, for cargo originating LQODQGEXWZLOODOVRÀQDOO\H[SHULHQFHDYLDEOHFRDVWDORFH

  • MP Q2-19#15 P
A
R
K
E
R
Marine Highways Gain 
Traction in the Intermodal)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 15

    P A R K E R Marine Highways Gain Traction in the Intermodal Supply Chain itime Administration’s shortsea shipping initiative, the so-called lar amount, $1.8 million, went to Harbor Harvest, a newly launched Americas Marine Highway program, is ?nally gaining traction. service linking Long Island with

  • MP Q2-19#10 INSIGHTS
CEO & 
Executive Director,
John F.
Reinhart
ohn F.)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 10

    INSIGHTS CEO & Executive Director, John F. Reinhart ohn F. Reinhart is the CEO and executive director of the Vir- agree that he is well on his way to doing just that. Reinhart ginia Port Authority (VPA). He is responsible for the broad comes to the commonwealth with deeps roots in liner shipping programma

  • MP Q2-19#8 Editor’s Note
It was in early May when the Virginia)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 8

    Editor’s Note It was in early May when the Virginia Economic Development Partnership (VEDP) spon- sored a press tour of the commonwealth’s rapidly expanding maritime supply chain. The three-day event was an eye-opener on many levels, but none more so than visits to several Building big name distribution

  • MP Q2-19#4 CONTRIBUTORS
- 24739308

ISSN
USPS #
 005-893
HQ  Tel
118 E.)
    May/Jun 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 4

    CONTRIBUTORS - 24739308 ISSN USPS # 005-893 HQ Tel 118 E. 25th St., 2nd Floor +1 212 477 6700 New York, NY 10010 USA +1 212 254 6271 Fax 1 www.MaritimeLogisticsProfessional.com URL Email trauthwein@marinelink.com 2 Editor 3 Joseph Keefe keefe@marinelink.com +1 704 661 8475 Contributing Writers William

  • MN Jul-19#53 PEOPLE & COMPANY NEWS
Crowley  OMSA Danfoss 
Welch Remont)
    July 2019 - Marine News page: 53

    PEOPLE & COMPANY NEWS Crowley OMSA Danfoss Welch Remont ZachariaGoldenberg Abisch Fuhrmann Sheff Nichols Wells Menzer OMSA announced the hire of Chad commercial and government new con- Crowley Announces Fuhrmann as Director of Regula- struction programs for the Company. Leadership Additions