Liquefied Gas Carriers

  • The liquefied gas carrier Sultan Mahmud Badaruddin II was delivered recently by Jos. L. Meyer GmbH & Company in Papenburg, West Germany, to P.T. Pupuk Sriwidjaja (Pusri) of Indonesia. Pusri is a state-owned fertilizer manufacturer and distributor, with responsibility for distribution of all fertilizer and fertilizer-related products in Indonesia.

    The vessel is the first semi-refrigerated liquefied gas carrier in Indonesia and in Pusri's fleet of modern self-unloading urea carriers.

    It is designed to transport ammonia from a new ammonia urea production facility in Kalimantan on the island of Borneo to domestic and foreign ports in Southeast Asia.

    The gas carrier is 372 feet long overall, with a beam of 53.5 feet and depth of 35.75 feet; cargo tank capacity is 5,683 cubic meters.

    Cargo is carried in three independent bi-lobe tanks at a temperature of — 48 C and pressure up to 4.5 bar. It is capable of transporting ammonia, propane, butane, butadiene, propylene, and vinyl chloride monomer. Cargo is cooled by a reliquefaction plant that includes two Sulzer compressors. Six deepwell pumps discharge cargo at a combined rate of 540 cubic meters per hour.

    Propulsion power is provided by a MaK 8M 552 diesel engine that produces 6,200 bhp at 500 rpm, and a speed of about 15.7 knots.

    The vessel has a dual classification, with Lloyd's Register of Shipping and Biro Klasifikasi Indonesia as a Type IIC Liquefied Gas Carrier, and is provided with an IMO certificate according to the Gas Code, Resolution A328(1X).

    The carrier also complies with U.S. Coast Guard regulations for ships under foreign flag.

    Marine Consultants & Designers, Inc. of Cleveland, designers of Pusri's self-unloading urea carriers, provided a transportation study to define the ammonia carrier's requirements and speed, prepared the design and specifications for tendering and contract documents, and represented Pusri during tendering, contract negotiations, and construction, providing both plan review and construction supervision. Marine Consultants & Designers was assisted in these tasks by Intership Services, Inc. of Waltham, Mass., who provided design and consultation for the liquefied gas aspects of the project.

    New Superliner For Home Lines Against strong European competition, Meyer Werft has succeeded in getting a contract for construction of a 1,260-passenger cruise ship. The big vessel—she will be 670 feet long overall with a beam of 95 feet—was ordered by Home Lines Inc. of Panama, a company that has been active in the cruise business for a long time.

    The liner is designed to operate in the Caribbean or worldwide.

    Passengers will be carried in 550 cabins. Two diesel engines, each with an output of 15,820 bhp, will give the vessel a service speed of 22.5 knots

  • production.   The first of its kind to be constructed with a specially designed GTT Mark III membrane cargo containment system, the state-of-the-art liquefied gas carrier is able to transport both ethane and liquefied petroleum gas (LPG) cargoes.   “Ethane Crystal is the world’s largest ethane carrier

  • and Europe. Included, have been numerous types of specialized bulkcarriers, super, very large (VLGC) and ultra large (ULCC) tankers, large liquefied gas carriers, and products carriers for which, in most cases, customized charters were arranged. Shipcentral will further emphasize the above services

  • commodities. MTL's fleet includes crude oil tankers, petroleum product tankers, chemical tankers, dry bulk carriers, molten sulphur tankers and liquefied gas carriers operating in both U.S. domestic and international trades. MTL provides a variety of marine services to the oil, petrochemical, agricultural

  • transportation. MTL's fleet includes crude oil tankers, petroleum product tankers, chemical tankers, dry bulk carriers, molten sulphur tankers and liquefied gas carriers operating in both U.S. domestic and international trades

  • bulk carriers represent 34 percent and general cargo 18 percent (container tonnage constitutes 71 percent of the general cargo total orderbook). Liquefied gas carriers account for 2.8 million gt of the total orderbook. Japan is the country making the largest contribution in this area, with 47.5 percent

  • the Federal Republic of Germany, where yards have been successful in obtaining a number of high-value orders for passenger ships, ferries, and liquefied gas carriers for both domestic and export markets. Negotiations for an $864- million order for three frigates for the Portuguese Navy have been under way

  • Gases 46 CFR 162 Engineering Equipment 46 CFR 172 Special Rules Pertaining to Bulk Cargoes ABS Guide for Building and Classing Liquefied Gas Carriers With Independent Tanks ABS Rules for Building and Classing Steel Barges ABS Rules for Building and Classing Steel Vessels Under 90M

  • sophisticated LNG, LPG and ethylene carriers fleet. About the Author Naval architect and marine surveyor Syd Harris has been involved with liquefied gas carriers for over 25 years. An independent consultant since 1978, he invites you to visit his web page at www.fsharris.co.uk

  • Universal Gas and Oil Company Inc. has announced that it has reached an agreement to sell its shipbuilding contract for a liquefied petroleum gas carrier to a major international shipping company. The agreement, subject to finalization of certain details and approval of French Government authorities

  • are no longer economically viable but, unfortunately, there continues to be limited shipbreaking capacty to deal with them. New orders for liquefied gas carriers in 1982 amounted to 17 ships of 0.3 million gt. Of these, two of 200,000 gt were for the carriage of LNG, and the order book now

  • society DNV-GL recently conducted a feasibility study to analyze the technical and economic aspects of such an undertaking. Tor Skogan, Vice President of Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) at Moss Maritime, and Per Brinchmann, Vice President of Special Projects at Wilhelmsen, provided insight into the emerging market

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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 83

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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 81

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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 78

    V VESSELS Sovcom? ot Names New Seaspan Shipyard Delivers OFSV Arctic Shuttle Tanker On October 6, 2019, a naming and ? ag raising ceremo- ny was held in Vladivostok for Sovcom? ot’s latest Arctic shuttle tanker. The vessel was named after Mikhail Laza- rev, a prominent Russian admiral and explorer

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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 73

    E EMISSION REDUCTION SCRUBBERS the exhaust gases before they are dis- nance downtime, and offers numerous tractive capital and operational costs. offering exceptional ? exibility and the charged into the atmosphere, allowing a bene? ts including a customized ? exible The ENVI-Marine system really

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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 72

    E EMISSION REDUCTION SCRUBBERS Scrubbers: A 360-degree solution for shipowners and the environment By Scott Poulter, founder and CEO, Paci? c Green Technologies s part of the IMO’s com- vessel to LNG would be prohibitively ies being built are super-modern and will The second compelling reason to in- mitme

  • MR Nov-19#71 S
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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 71

    S SHIPMANAGEMENT FLAG “As a shipping company that is part of an oil company, our pri- mary role is managing marine risk, our secondary role is trans- porting oil.” Steve Herron, GM of Fleet Operations, Chevron Shipping Photo: Chevron and develop. A certain trust has devel- tal regulations adopted by the

  • MR Nov-19#61 OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET
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    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#54 ENVIRONMENTAL GREEN SHIP RECYCLING
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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 54

    ENVIRONMENTAL GREEN SHIP RECYCLING n May 2014 National Geograph- is tremendous pressure from both gov- The Wrong Way to Recycle A Vessels a cash buyer, the new owner will use a ic wrote an in-depth article on ernment regulators and within the ship- To place pressure on both shipowners number of different

  • MR Nov-19#46 SHIPBUILDING USCG POLAR SECURITY CUTTER
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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 46

    SHIPBUILDING USCG POLAR SECURITY CUTTER the region. The Coast Guard is the sole to man, and there are signi? cant natu- economic investments with every Arctic Urgent requirement provider and operator of the U.S. polar ral resources there,” said Coast Guard nation in key strategic areas, such as oil

  • MR Nov-19#45 SHIPBUILDING USCG POLAR SECURITY CUTTER
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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 45

    SHIPBUILDING USCG POLAR SECURITY CUTTER Polar Security Cutter will provide meaningful presence in polar regions By Edward Lundquist he Coast Guard needs a ship economic zone above the Arctic Circle). ed. Protecting America’s interests in the Coast Guard leadership and presence that can do more than

  • MR Nov-19#36 WORKBOATS SOUTHERN TOWING COMPANY
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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 36

    WORKBOATS SOUTHERN TOWING COMPANY The Southern Towing Company Pillars Every Southern Towing employee has a com- pany challenge coin (and the T-shirt!) embla- zoned with the company’s ‘pillars’. Ed Grimm describes what the pillars mean. • Success Through Commitment: “You have to be 100 percent; 100 percent

  • MR Nov-19#30 WORKBOATS THE OSV MARKET
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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 30

    WORKBOATS THE OSV MARKET CAROLYN CHOUEST: Edison Chouest vessel working Paci? c waters. he fate of Offshore Service oil, slightly higher (with temporary (but slight) jit- for an uptick in 2020 and 2021 with Photos: Iain Cameron Vessels (OSVs) is, natural- nearby at around $60/ ters as an Iranian

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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 26

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BY THE NUMBERS CHINA
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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 8

    N BY THE NUMBERS CHINA Powered by Chinese Fleet Age Pro? le Age Group Number of Vessels Total Value USD m On Order 349 $13,471 0-4 1,109 $46,622 5-9 1,788 $29,870 10-14 1,023 $9,527 15-19 509 $3,385 20-24 454 $1,617 25-29 229 $475 30-34 124 $203 35-39 74 $111 40+ 72 $70 Grand Total 5

  • MN Nov-19#44 PROPULSION
Robert Allan Ltd. and MTU Friedrichshafen GmbH)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 44

    PROPULSION Robert Allan Ltd. and MTU Friedrichshafen GmbH recognized these new market opportunities, took action, and developed the ? rst natural gas fuelled shallow draft pushboat design – the RApide 2800-G pushboat. king’s new LifeCraft in

  • MN Nov-19#32 WORKBOAT COMMUNICATIONS
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    November 2019 - Marine News page: 32

    WORKBOAT COMMUNICATIONS costs and keep a vessel or ? eet in touch without a hitch. over from satellite back to cellular.” Agile Marine touts a system that facilitates built-in Initially, Agile identi? ed the yacht space ? rst as a natural GPS and seamless “smart routing” between cellular and progression

  • MN Nov-19#28 COLUMN SAFETY MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS
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    November 2019 - Marine News page: 28

    COLUMN SAFETY MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS third-party registration and oversight, typically provided and implementing the SMS can be quite modest, or as by IACS classi? cation societies and registering bodies. This much as $50,000 or more. requires annual of? ce audits and vessel audits. Based on Unless you are

  • MN Nov-19#24 COLUMN OP/ED
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    November 2019 - Marine News page: 24

    COLUMN OP/ED tives to meet key oil spill response re- The Network is an Alaska-based nationally-important and ecological- quirements in Alaska and the Arctic. non-pro? t organization funded by ly-sensitive area, and stakeholders’ While ? exibility is normally an asset the maritime industry, and we

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November 2019
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    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#48 Advertiser Index
Page  Company     Website  Phone#
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    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 48

    Advertiser Index Page Company Website Phone# 9 Connecticut Port Authority www.CTPortAuthority.com (860) 577-5174 21 CPE Certifed Port Executive www.certifedportexecutive.com (902) 425-3980 1 Kalmar www.kalmarglobal.com Please visit us online C2 Nor thwest Seaport Alliance www.

  • MP Q3-19#41 ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW
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    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#39 LNG BUNKERS
VT Halter Marine is con-
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    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 39

    LNG BUNKERS VT Halter Marine is con- structing (and has launched) a 4,000 cbm LNG articulated tug and barge unit with Qual- ity Liquefed Natural Gas Transport, LLC (Q-LNG) that is due for delivery in the frst quarter of 2020. Last year it reportedly executed a letter of intent to build a second 8

  • MP Q3-19#38 LNG BUNKERS
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    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 38

    LNG BUNKERS According to Steve Cadden, the chief operating officer of SEA/ LNG, an industry group that promotes the use of LNG as marine fuel, there are 168 LNG-fueled ships in operation today and another 177 on order. In addition, there are 141 ‘LNG-ready’ ships — dual-use vessels that could be converted