Value Chain

  • The MacArtney Group is a global supplier of underwater technology products and systems specializing in design, manufacture, sales and service of a wide range of systems to offshore oil and gas operators, surveyors, the renewable energy sector, ocean science institutes and navies across the world. The company offers an extensive variety of advanced and reliable products and system solutions which are designed and tested to supply high quality, efficiency and dependable performance in challenging underwater environments. All MacArtney systems and components are backed by an international network of subsidiaries and representatives providing local access to global support.
     
    MacArtney has been supplying products and engineering solutions for almost 40 years and is a privately owned corporation with group headquarters in Esbjerg on the west coast of Denmark. From its head office, the company has been providing logistical, technical, financial and marketing support to all of the companies within the group since 1978.  The MacArtney Group supplies and services a wide range of integrated systems and products designed, developed and manufactured by MacArtney. It is also trusted representatives of leading manufacturers of underwater products.  MacArtney supply includes SubConn, OptoLink, TrustLink and GreenLink connectivity, cable and termination solutions, advanced NEXUS and EMO fiber optic telemetry systems, electric CORMAC and MERMAC winch, handling and LARS systems including active heave compensation (AHC) winches for ROVs. The MacArtney range of fast and precise remotely operated towed vehicles (ROTV) includes the MacArtney FOCUS 2, FOCUS 3, TRIAXUS and FLEXUS vehicles. Moreover, MacArtney supplies a versatile range of LUXUS underwater cameras, lights, media controllers, pan-and-tilt units and accessories. System design and integration by qualified, experienced engineers is an important part of the MacArtney portfolio. Combined with a wide range of products and systems, MacArtney can provide turnkey solutions designed specifically for requirements and installed ready for use wherever needed. The cornerstones of the MacArtney fields of operation are:
    • Oil and Gas: solutions from seabed to surface, supplying the entire value chain
    • Defense: supplying connectivity products, instrumentation, deck- and-over-the-side handling equipment
    • Ocean Science: handling scientific equipment and data, instrumentation
    • Renewable Energy: supplying state-of-the-art solutions to wave, tidal and offshore wind applications and projects
    • Civil Engineering: providing underwater technology products and solutions to a wide range and variety of projects, operators and developers
    • Diving: underwater cameras, lights and media controllers for the professional professional diving industry.
    •  
    MacArtney A/S (Headquarters)
    Gl. Guldagervej 48, DK-6710 Esbjerg V
    Tel: +45 7613 2000
    info@macartney.com
     
    Niels Erik Hedeager, Group Managing Director/CEO; 
    Hans-Jørgen Hansen, Vice-President, Sales & Marketing; 
    Steen Worsøe, Vice-President, Technology
    Bjarke T. Ovesen, Vice-President, System Solutions
    Lasse Rasmussen, Vice-President, Engineering
    Number of employees worldwide: 300 in group companies, 160 in associated companies. 
     
     
    (As published in the July/August 2016 MTR100 edition of Marine Technology Reporter)
  • make SMM the world's biggest trade fair for the maritime sector. Even more important is the quality of the fair's 2200 exhibitors which cover the entire value chain of the maritime industry. This allows us to claim international technology and innovation leadership once again.At the exhibition stands, visitors

  • to continue pushing to innovate and develop in shaping the company with new products and new technologies.”   Schottel is committed to the entire value chain, and to that end it houses complete manufacturing steps in house, from raw steel and machining to assembly and testing, including CFD and in-house

  • Energy. What are they?Well, they’re both driven by – I know it’s a buzzword but we believe it – ecosystem thinking. So this is looking at the end-to-end value chain and asking “where do we play a primary role,” though traditionally in marine that would probably be in, onboard a vessel, that’s engines and automation

  • , digitization, and cloud computing. As a deeper understanding develops around these topics, many have begun to actively seek new ways to work across the value chain, discover new roles and solidify a place in an imminent, unfamiliar future.    Ryan explains, “Smart technology allows a much broader and horizontal

  • blends.    As the marine industry transitions increasingly to natural gas, GE’s Marine Solutions brings experience of working across the whole LNG value chain for two decades—from production to processing, transport and propulsion—to help achieve the smooth transition.   The Digital Wave Booming demand

  • , has made been so successful, they’ve moved to own fish farms themselves in a palpable drive seen elsewhere in fisheries circles to own as much of the value chain as possible. The trend is driving orders of all types, and umbrella group Seafood Norway says the aquaculture supply chain now adds annual value

  • of distance traveled.2.Commercial value is always measured as a function of time (revenue per period). Processing the data quickly matters to the whole value chain.3.Efficiencies in acquisition methods, sensors and processing will ultimately begin to converge towards a monolithic solution with consistent operating

  • largest impacts, a CSV file with the top 50 largest impacts, and a slot-time report from the SpotBot.   By using SpotBot to track cargo through the value chain, you can pinpoint issues during transportation so that they can be remedied and avoided in the future. The visibility to impact and temperature

  • and commercial obstacles hindering the widespread adoption of LNG as marine fuel. We expect increased and significant investments across the shipping value chain as a result of this decision and the certainty it provides. LNG is an economic, clean and safe marine fuel with increasing global availability,

  • revolution is sweeping through all industrial sectors, including marine transportation as a key tool for increasing visibility into the full value chain. Increasingly, manufacturers of modern engines, auxiliary machinery and electronic systems are designing remote access capability into their equipment

  • , in all areas of public and private administration.   Software solutions and technologies are needed to utilize EDAS, and build/offer commercial value added services exploiting EGNOS features. Figure 1 presents one of the outcomes of extensive trials conducted in various road environments.   Users

  • 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#70  Shipping 
& Unlocking the Value of Flag
Photo: Chevron
hoosing)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 70

    S SHIPMANAGEMENT FLAG Chevron Shipping & Unlocking the Value of Flag Photo: Chevron hoosing which Flag to register ment to ‘doing the right thing’. some commercial shipping companies’ to minimize risk requires partnering your ships with is not a deci- Herron has seen ? rst-hand how sail- choice 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#35  the 
business and safety value of Z-Drives on the river)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 35

    , engineers, mentors, communicators and analysts. Today STC is a clear leader on the inland waterways, pioneering and proving the business and safety value of Z-Drives on the river towboats. By Greg Trauthwein Photo: Southern Towing Company www.marinelink.com 35 MR #11 (34-41).indd 35 10/29/2019

  • MR Nov-19#26  can  in all its natural gas value chain, working  shore wind)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 26

    emission prove to be ideal locations for large off- new opportunities for acquiring renew- name change announcement, we can in all its natural gas value chain, working shore wind farm projects. able assets in the country, seen as one see that Equinor was already develop- with its suppliers to reduce

  • 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#15  Act,  the package value in the bill of lading)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 15

    ? ning a package and not read the contract, and there would be reviewing the same can and often does Act and the Texas Anti-Indemnity Act, the package value in the bill of lading far bigger problems with the set up and lead to a much larger cost on the back especially if OCSLA applies to the con- and/or

  • 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

  • MR Nov-19#8  Group  Number of Vessels Total Value USD m
On Order  349  $13)
    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

  • MR Nov-19#6  many naysayers regarding the value of Z-Drives on the rivers)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 6

    I’ve written in years. of articles starting on page 20, with International Sales Scandinavia & Germany While there remain many naysayers regarding the value of Z-Drives on the rivers, insights on the new offshore wind job Roland Persson Orn Marketing AB, Box 184 , S-271 24 Grimm and his team manage

  • MN Nov-19#78  series represents digital 
Value chain transformation, meanwhile)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 78

    to operation boat, tug or pilot boat as appropriate. and maintenance (and, ? nally, disposal). If the RALamander ? reboat series represents digital Value chain transformation, meanwhile, involves the technology’s future potential, the fact remains that there integration of a company’s ? nancial and operational

  • MN Nov-19#77  asset lifecycle optimization, value 
chain transformation)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 77

    ? ts outlined above all point to the three cost-reducing and business-enhancing fundamentals of maritime digitalization: asset lifecycle optimization, value chain transformation and operational excellence. The ? rst of these simply equates to maximizing the pro? ts achiev- able from a company’s assets

  • MN Nov-19#76  operators. trial digital value chain is therefore a win-win)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 76

    cloud-based solutions is the market. Collaboration between vendors in the indus- now a realistic option for more commercial operators. trial digital value chain is therefore a win-win for vendors, The recent signing of a Memorandum of Understanding who can focus on digital development within their core

  • MN Nov-19#70 , while also acknowledging the value in  performance weakens)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 70

    of the physical exertion required to operate al ratchet winch. As winches are tightened, an operator’s a ratchet handle, while also acknowledging the value in performance weakens over time due to natural fatigue. the older spoked hand wheel con? guration, brought about To solve for this, the new FASST

  • MN Nov-19#12  USD $36.6 mil. Also effecting values was  glitters isn’t gold)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 12

    BY THE NUMBERS 2010/2011) for USD $36.6 mil. Also effecting values was glitters isn’t gold, as the GOM as an operating region is the Lewek Aquarius (5,400 DWT, May 2012, Remon- still struggling compared to other global regions, and the towa) being purchased for USD 11 mil SS/DD due, by global softening

  • 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#29  creating and delivering high-value professional development)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 29

    Learning at Informa plc, Ted leads a team responsible Online learning is not just important for fostering lifelong for creating and delivering high-value professional development learning learning of current maritime professionals. It is becoming ubiq- online – either in collaboration with academic

  • MP Q3-19#23 C
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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

  • MP Q3-19#18  of its crew and cargo, and the value at which 
factor of them)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 18

    factors that affect the condition ket, we’ve so far overlooked perhaps the most important obvious of a vessel, the safety of its crew and cargo, and the value at which factor of them all: the ship’s current state. it is bought, sold, or insured. If we take the example of Jones Act shippers, we can see how