Hugh J. Kelly, president and CEO of the Ocean Drilling and Exploration Co. (ODECO), New Orleans, La., was recently elected chairman of the National Ocean Industries Association (NOIA) for the 1988-89 term. The NOIA board of directors elected Mr. Kelly, along with its other officers, at the Association's 16th Annual Meeting held in Washington, D.C., April 10-12 at the Loews L'Enfant Plaza Hotel.
Mr. Kelly has been a NOIA director since 1983, and has served as NOIA's vice chairman since April 1987.
The board also elected Robert E.
Howson, president and COO of McDermott International Inc., New Orleans, La., to replace Mr. Kelly as vice chairman. Other officers reelected for the 1988-89 term by the board were: president: Charles D.
Matthews; vice president: Robert B. Stewart; treasurer. Matthew Simmons, president, Simmons and Co., Houston, Texas; secretary: Robert Burke, Environmental Services, Inc., Houston, Texas; and assistant treasurer: Ardon Judd, staff vice president, Dresser Industries, Washington, D.C.
New members elected to the board were: Gordon M. Anderson, executive vice president and CO0, Santa Fe International, Alhambra, Calif.; John B. Griffiths, president, Hydril Company, Houston, Texas; Dale P. Jones, Executive vice president, Halliburton Company, Dallas, Texas; K. Terry Koonce, senior vice president, Exxon Company USA, Houston, Texas; Jack E. Little, executive vice president for E & P, Shell Oil Company, Houston, Texas; Frank A.
March, president and CEO, Seaward International, Clearbrook, Va.; J. Landis Martin, president and CEO, NL Industries, Houston, Texas; John J. Murphy, chairman, president and CEO, Dresser Industries, Houston, Texas; William C.
O'Malley, executive vice president, Sonat Inc., Birmingham, Ala.; C.R.
(Bob) Palmer, chairman and CEO, Rowan Companies, Houston, Texas; George Parker, president, Teledyne Exploration, Houston, Texas; Ray R. Seegmiller, president and CEO, Marathon Manufacturing, Houston, Texas; Matthew R. Simmons, president, Simmons and Company, Houston, Texas; Ian Strecker, executive vice president, Schlumberger Limited, Sugarland, Texas; and Kenneth W. Waldorf, chairman and CEO, Zapata Gulf Marine Corp., Houston, Texas.
of the companies scheduled to participate in September's events are Kongsberg Simrad, Maersk Sealand, ABS Consulting, L-3 Communications and Lockheed Martin, as well as various government agencies, namely the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy, and the National Security Council, who is sponsoring this event
Stanley L. Clark, president of Raytheon Marine Company, headquartered in Manchester, N.H., recently announced that Larry C. Anderson has been named president and managing director of Raytheon Marine Sales & Service Company, Copenhagen, Denmark, effective this month. Mr. Anderson, formerly manager
Port of Portland executive director Lloyd Anderson was elected chairman of the board of the National Waterways Conference at a meeting in late September in Birmingham, Ala. Mr. Anderson will head the organization for two years. Dedicated to the promotion of the U.S. system of waterways, the National
The appointment of Larry C. Anderson to the position of marketing manager, Raytheon Marine Company dealer/distributor programs, was announced by Stan Clark, director of marketing operations. Mr. Anderson will administer the company's light marine sales and marketing programs, working closely with
John F. Sullivan, president of Bath Iron Works Corporation, Bath, Maine, has announced the appointment of Allan G. Anderson to the newly created position of manager of market planning and development. Mr. Anderson reports to James Harvie, marketing manager, and is responsible for developing and mark
Bethlehem Steel Corporation's Sparrows Point shipyard near Baltimore recently christened and delivered its second reconstructed maritime prepositioning ship. The RO/ R0 vessel was named the Pfc. James Anderson Jr. in honor of the Vietnam war hero who was a posthumous recipient of the Congressional Me
; Raymond M. McKay, president, Marine Engineers Beneficial Association, District II: W. Bruce Seaton, president and CEO, American President Lines; and Martin Seham, Seham, Klein & Zelman. Five other individuals have been invited to participate as observers, to "contribute a sense of purpose on behalf
Francis A. Martin and Ottaway, Inc. has announced the opening of an office in London. Francis A. Martin and Ottaway, Inc. of New York, and Marine Advisory and Technical Services (Aspenway Ltd.) of London have agreed to a joint venture in the foundation of Martin, Ottaway and Marine Advisory, Inc.
The board of directors of Martin Logicon Energy Company of Pine Bluff and North Little Rock, Ark., recently announced the election of Roger L. Lanier as vice president of Martin Logicon Energy Company, Martin Terminals Company, and Logicon, Inc. Mr. Lanier is a former U.S. Coast Guard officer and
Edfred L. Shannon Jr., president of Santa Fe International Corporation, Orange, Calif., for the past 17 years, has been elected chairman of the board of directors and chief executive officer. Assuming the newly created office of president and chief operating officer is Gordon M. Anderson, who has
The apparent ease with which Dr. Arthur R. Anderson presented his paper to the Los Angeles Metropolitan Section of The Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers added a distinct note of authority to it. He gave the appearance of speaking extemporaneously, but could hardly have been doing so.
have to we believe we now have a robust com- processing centered on ‘cracking’, such uptake by shipowners has been limited. add up.” EnSys President, Martin Tallett, mercial offer.” as via the coking process, plus desulfur- The uncertainties about fuel avail- explained, “What has become apparent To that
one element, money is this is the one technical challenge that another, and Rik F. van Hemmen, P.E., gives me the cold sweat of the engineer. owner of Martin & Ottaway has put the Rope technology has advanced tremen- price tag today at $20 million to bring dously, but that is the point where a lot the
. rights to the system, while SurfWEC has ures in the industry that really put inves- has learned from past incidents, and he Meeting with Raftery in Martin & Ot- an exclusive license option agreement in tors off. The sinking of the Advanced said that creating a system with “buoyant taway’s Tinton Falls
projections for Wave En- as standalone units or integrated with ergy sources; it gets no and wind power have jumped out as ergy Converters (WECs) is Martin & legacy WEC systems. early leaders, there is a renewed push to Ottaway, a New Jersey-based marine The SurfWEC system is also designed respect
up gold and diamonds near- an integrated virtual environment for the human operators shore, underwater mining is about two activities: and supervisors,” Martins says, before con? rming that EVA tapping the leftover mineral deposits in about can also deploy offshore “either operating in AUV mode or A3,000
Photo credit Pim van Hemmen Michael Raftery (top), CTO, SurfWEC & Rik von Hemmen, own- er, Martin & Ottaway Image: SurfWEC www.marinetechnologynews.com Marine Technology Reporter 45 MTR #4 (34-49).indd 45 4/25/2019 9:59:47 AM
. “You While time is one element, money is another, and Rik F. van don’t have to design different devices for different locations. Hemmen, P.E., owner of Martin & Ottaway has put the price We can put them anywhere, and it’s a one-size-? ts all solution, tag today at $20 million to bring the system through
, creating a system that is ‘smart’, a system able to adjust Rik von Hemmen, Owner, itself continually to maximize and ef? ciently convert the ocean’s Martin & Ottaway motion into power, was central to success. For this, the SurfWEC May 2019 42 MTR MTR #4 (34-49).indd 42 4/25/2019 9:57:26 A
a number A driving force behind the new perfor- SurfWEC @ a Glance mance projections for Wave Energy Con- of engineering advances. verters (WECs) is Martin & Ottaway, a New The Company A new entrant is SurfWEC Jersey-based marine engineering ? rm that SurfWEC LLC has been in continuous operation since
structure integrity missions have been the main draw. Since 2015, Stavanger- area out? t, Nordic Unmanned, struck a distribution deal with Lockheed Martin for their Indago VTOL drones. Since then, Nordic Unmanned has earned contracts pulling hydro power pi- lot lines and dropping objects for electric
Though existing experience. The Kystvakten is understood to have al- the drone had kept its safe distance of 50 meters from the ves- ready used a Lockheed Martin Indago drone equipped with in- sels, illegal levels of sulfur were detected. The Kystvakten con- frared and 30x200 cameras to spot and chart oil spills
O OPENING SHOT Joseph Keefe Joseph Keefe is a 1980 (Deck) graduate of the Massachusetts Maritime Academy, the editor of both Maritime Logistics Professional and MarineNews magazines. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org INFRASTRUCTURE ‘101’ Part II “… U.S. Infrastructure Needs More
....................................... 28 Descartes Datamine .......................... 45 Maryland Port Authority ...................... 45 Tallett, Martin .................................... 34 Double Rich Ltd ................................. 36 MOL ..............................................
changes in the logistics of supplying 0.1 and 0.5% marine fuels into the 800+ coastal ports worldwide that will need them.” – EnSys President Martin Tallett bers have to add up.” EnSys President, Martin Tallett, explained, the maritime industry. “What has become apparent in a series of recent
for Ocean Ventures and Entrepreneur- sized ocean tech companies. Large companies like IBM, Lock- ship) is an ocean tech business park that encour- heed Martin, and Lloyd’s Register have established a presence ages collaboration across sectors to connect local as well. Dalhousie University, one of Canada’s
oices Martin McDonald, SVP, ROV Division, Oceaneering would mobilize ROVs for a two-year or three-year contract. lic power pack to support its manipulator functions, and it is The new reality sees shorter-term contracts where, for example, controlled remotely from our onshore mission support center
oices Martin McDonald, SVP, ROV Division, Oceaneering A Millennium ROV recovered from the water. Images: Oceanieering electric manipulators coming into play, reducing the reliance on When you look at the market today, what do you see? hydraulic systems. ROVs today still require some heavy-duty Where do
oices Martin McDonald, SVP, ROV Division, Oceaneering and inertial navigation systems that allows it to perform those trol systems, and I expect that our future vehicles will run on tasks consistently. This is still an emerging technology, and it our next-generation software and control systems. We
oices Martin McDonald, SVP, ROV Division, Oceaneering McDonald Senior Vice President, ROV Division, Oceaneering All images: Oceaneering International Martin McDonald, an industry veteran with more than 35 years under his belt, is responsible for Oceaneering’s global ROV business. With a broad based of
this edition is not only about breaking things down, it’s about building them up, and William Stoichevski, Oslo Oceaneering – under the guise of Martin McDonald, SVP, ROVs – has built the larg- est ROV presence in the world with a ? eet of 275 work class ROVs, 60 observation class Production Manager
a dirty word. But cost are dropping as the market addresses challenges and opportunities. By Elaine Maslin Vehicles 12 VideoRay 34 Inside Oceaneering Martin McDonald, SVP, ROVs, Oceaneering, shares with MTR exclusive insights on the shape and direction of one of the world’s largest ROV ? eets. By Greg
www.marinetechnologynews.com Deploy the DRONES Drone tech – swimming, ? ying or hybrid – opens a world of possibilities Inside Oceaneering’s ROV Ops Martin McDonald, SVP, ROVs, Oceaneering Instrumentation & China’s Maritime Infrastructure Build-out Decommissioning Challenges & Opportunities Volume 62
war-? ghting and oceanographic research is payload,” Martin- to use AI to mimic underwater what the Navy’s LOCUST pro- sen had a telling reply: “The statement points to a valid para- gram does with aerial drones. Yes, it’s advanced, but Chinese dox. We can seldom control the application of our research.
engine rooms. “The new compact MA-S and MA-C series are vertically installed centrifugal pumps with axial inlets and radial outlets,” said Christian Martin, Senior Director Product Man- agement. “The S version was designed for simple and rapid assembly and disas- sembly of the insert unit with impeller