William Sound

  • In the aftermath of the grounding of the Exxon Valdez and the ensuing oil spill in Prince William Sound, there has been considerable interest in resources available for pilot and deck officer training in such environmentally sensitive areas.

    In response to requests from TV and other news media, a coraputer- generated visual simulation of a large tanker in the waters of Prince William Sound was demonstrated at the MarineSafety International (MSI) Computer-Aided Operations Research Facility (CAORF), U.S. Merchant Marine Academy, Kings Point, N.Y.

    Viewers stood on the realistically replicated bridge of a super tanker and peered out its windows to see snow-covered mountains and the ship's huge foredeck. The fully laden "vessel" was taken through the Valdez Narrows into the southbound traffic lane. Past Rocky Point on the left, the "Captain" pointed out Busby Island. The visual simulation was switched to nighttime and a white light atop the island could be seen flashing. Turning to the radar, the captain pointed out Bligh Island and the less distinct Reef Island next to it. Satisfying the curiosity of the group, the captain crossed the traffic lanes and edged the ship near the buoy with the flashing red light marking the outer edge of Bligh Reef. In real life, Bligh Reef was where the Exxon Valdez had run aground.

    Realism is an important ingredient of maritime training and research.

    Under a privatization agreement with the U.S. Maritime Administration, MarineSafety International operates the CAORF on the grounds of the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy. The CAORF shiphandling simulator is used to support maritime research and training.

    Any body of water and ship type can be simulated and environ- mental conditions can be controlled.

    In addition to engineering studies for harbor and waterway improvements, MSI conducts training courses for shipping companies and harbor pilots. A five-day course covering collision avoidance and PWSValdez piloting is offered by MSI.

    MarineSafety, a wholly owned subsidiary of FlightSafety International, also provides shiphandling training for the U.S. Navy at its Newport, R.I., facility.

    For free literature detailing the shiphandling training offered by MSI, Circle 93 on Reader Service Card

  • by the natural bacteria in seawater. Dr. Heller said he believed the method to be capable of mopping up an oil spill the size created at Prince William Sound in three days for about $ 75 million, about 5 percent of the cleanup cost paid for cleanup in Alaska

  • PRTs are deployed in Circle 302 on Reader Service Card Alyeska's Ship Escort Response Vessel System (SERVS), serving as tanker escorts in Prince William Sound. The mission of Alyeska/SERVS is to prevent oil spills by assisting tankers in safe navigation through Prince William Sound, and to protect

  • the U.S. Constructed under contract for JBF Scientific Company, Inc., the 600-ton, 123- foot-long, 31-foot-wide vessel is destined for duty in Prince William Sound, Alaska. The Valdez Star and smaller ships designed and built by JBF Scientific effectively recover floating oil, relying on a concept

  • of Alaska to link Sitka to Juneau with fast modern boats, capable of a comfortable one-day round trip, and improve service to communities in Prince William Sound. The first vessel is scheduled to enter service between Juno and Sitka at the beginning of 2004, while the second vessel should follow a

  • to link Sitka to Juneau with fast modern boats, capable of an expedient one-day round trip, thus improving service to communities in Prince William Sound. The first of the two-part vessel series will go into service in 2004 — the second vessel will follow one year later. It was also made known

  • to be delivered this month. The PRT trio will join Alyeska's Ship Escort Response Vessel System (SERVS), serving as tanker escorts in Prince William Sound. During its sea trials, Attentive generated a bollard pull of 305,000-lbs. and running speed of 17 knots. Equipped for firefighting, emergency

  • Westport, Wash., fiberglass vessel builder installed in 1985. Following trials in April, TravAlaska will put the new boat into service on Prince William Sound. The firm maintains an operating base in Anchorage, and now has offices in all major Alaskan cities. The first vessel to be owned by the Seattle

  • Prevention and Rescue Response Tugs (PRT's) under contract with the Alyeska Pipeline Service Company for use in both Valdez Harbor and Prince William Sound, Alaska. The general purpose PRT's are powered by twin Caterpillar 3612B engines generating the combined 10,192-hp driving two Kamewa Aquamaster az

  • the resulting oil spill caused the Coast Guard to reevaluate the existing regulations governing the movement of tanker traffic on Prince William Sound. Soon after the spill, pilots were required to escort the tankers past Valdez Arm and into the open waters of Prince William Sound. These expanded

  • session, scientists, seafood marketers and environmental experts will examine several aspects of the disaster, including the future of Prince William Sound and how to prevent future spills. Other seminars include targeting by catch and a look at limited entry in groundfisheries. Because of the

  • of emphasis: pre-command shiphandling, bridge team management, watchkeeping, shiphandling for pilots, harbor piloting and docking. "Valdez and Prince William Sound," U.S. Coast Guard accredited course for geographic familiarization and VLCC shiphandling. Five-day course includes USCG radar endorsement

  • MT Apr-19#46 tech delivers cost savings and Waagen’s Test Center)
    April 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 46

    tech delivers cost savings and Waagen’s Test Center attracts A place to grow Along with the 1,100-square-meter testing and training cen- wind power entrepreneurs, ? oating or marine wind power con- ter backed by The Switch — plus researchers, equipment and tinues to grow. Since Equinor’s launch of a

  • MT Apr-19#43 , lags other industries. 
By William Stoichevski
Retro?  t:)
    April 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 43

    ciency: unwieldy lif s; few specialist vessels on-hand; and cables were “just cables.” Supply chain innovation, people say, lags other industries. By William Stoichevski Retro? t: new work in wind for an anchor-handling vessel. Photo: Unitech www.marinetechnologynews.com Marine Technology Reporter

  • MT Apr-19#37  of commercialization. 
By William Stoichevski
part from)
    April 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 37

    dredging community. New vehicles are being developed from Hungary to Hawaii, although Portugal, it seems, is at the forefront of commercialization. By William Stoichevski part from dredging up gold and diamonds near- an integrated virtual environment for the human operators shore, underwater mining is about

  • MT Apr-19#6  energy.
Stoichevski
Halpin 
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    April 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 6

    and the Science & stationed in Brazil. intervention and asset integrity to subsea Research User Group. robotics and wave energy. Stoichevski Halpin William Stoichevski is an Oslo-based Murdock Sean Halpin is the Aquanaut Product journalist reporting on maritime and Chad Murdock is a lead applications

  • MT Apr-19#4  never last, as an outside 
William Stoichevski, Oslo
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    April 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 4

    to have legs to run for generation. Claudio Paschoa, Brazil But as many reading these pages know all too well, the high times never last, as an outside William Stoichevski, Oslo in? uence or two usually conspires to break the momentum. While this downturn is severe and long-lasting, there is general consensus

  • MT Apr-19#3 KNOW WHAT’S BEL  W
MOST POWERFUL SENSOR PACKAGE 
IN A)
    April 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 3

    KNOW WHAT’S BEL W MOST POWERFUL SENSOR PACKAGE IN A TWO-MAN PORTABLE UUV SIDE SCAN SONAR WITH FULL SWATH BATHYMETRY HD MACHINE VISION CAMERA • FLUOROMETRY • TURBIDITY SOUND VELOCITY SENSOR + TEMPERATURE + PRESSURE 22 METERS 47 METERS HIGH-RESOLUTION DATA AND IMAGERY ACROSS THE ENTIRE 200M SWATH

  • MT Apr-19#2  AUVs, ROVs and Hybrids.
By William Stoichevski
Offshore)
    April 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 2

    . By Elaine Maslin Markets 36 Mining for AUVs In Europe there are signs that undewater mining is the next big market for AUVs, ROVs and Hybrids. By William Stoichevski Offshore Wind 42 The Making of a 30 Supply Chain Star While offshore wind in the U.S. offers promise, the lack of a strong supply

  • MT May-19#28 Image: Nekton Oxford Deep Ocean Research Institute
One of)
    May 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 28

    Image: Nekton Oxford Deep Ocean Research Institute One of Sonarydne’s BlueComm units attached to one of the messages is not so simple, as the way the data is ble blue light because at that wavelength (450nm) Nekton mission modulated, and perhaps compressed, needs to be un- light travels furthest

  • MT May-19#27 Technology that has helped to achieve world 
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    May 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 27

    Technology that has helped to achieve world ? rsts in ocean exploration broadcasting could also provide the answer for covert operations in the defense realm, where communications need to go unheard. By Ioseba Tena, Global Business Mgr. - Defense & Robotics, Sonardyne Traditionally, wireless subsea

  • MT May-19#6  as an engineer and a 
Maslin
William Stoichevski is an Oslo-based)
    May 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 6

    unmanned systems. QinetiQ North America. He has over 30 years experience in unmanned systems Stoichevski and mine warfare as an engineer and a Maslin William Stoichevski is an Oslo-based program manager for the US Navy. Folts Elaine Maslin is an offshore upstream and journalist reporting on maritime

  • MT May-19#4  the 
Claudio Paschoa, Brazil
William Stoichevski, Oslo
matter)
    May 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 4

    to the waves and Tom Mulligan, Ireland the ocean themselves. One of the big challenges with many wave energy devices is the Claudio Paschoa, Brazil William Stoichevski, Oslo matter of positioning it in the surf itself, guaranteeing a steady stream of power-producing waves while keeping the unit intact

  • MT May-19#2 April 2019 Discovery
Contents
Volume 62 • Number 4
14)
    May 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 2

    April 2019 Discovery Contents Volume 62 • Number 4 14 Amazing New Views Scientists aboard Schmidt Ocean Institute’s research vessel Falkor discovered and explored a hydrothermal ? eld at 2,000m depth in the Gulf of California. Comms 20 Sound Off Inside Dolphin, enabling technology for acoustic

  • MR May-19#78  MANAGEMENT: TOWARD COMPLIANCE
William Burroughs
William is)
    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 78

    B BALLAST WATER MANAGEMENT: TOWARD COMPLIANCE William Burroughs William is a Senior Principal Engineer at ABS responsible for promoting environmental related services and providing guidance in support of international, national and regional marine environmental regulations. Bill’s previous experience

  • MR May-19#65 A
AUTONOMY: PUT TO THE TEST
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    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 65

    A AUTONOMY: PUT TO THE TEST of unmanned systems. An important advantage ships have over aircraft, is that their radar can see and track other vessels (ARPA) while aircraft cannot. Ship speeds are relative- ly slow, so hazardous situations (usu- ally) develop slowly. Intership and VTS communications are

  • MR May-19#52 WORKBOATS: INSIDE THE U.S. WORKBOAT MARKET
A deep dive)
    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 52

    WORKBOATS: INSIDE THE U.S. WORKBOAT MARKET A deep dive into the trends driving the U.S. Workboat Market. By Barry Parker Workboats he towing and tug business, shows domestic commerce on the water The Major Players and cargo transfers with one of the new with 5,500 boats and more than of 873 million

  • MR May-19#40  zero-emissions solutions.
By William Stoichevski
Sail, Solar)
    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 40

    these installed. The new rules mean cruising else- where, ? nding suppliers of energy storage systems or accepting novel zero-emissions solutions. By William Stoichevski Sail, Solar & Battery power: A frontrunning design for a fjord-going, zero-emissions cruise ship. Image: NCE Maritiime Clean Tech 40

  • MR May-19#29  illegal sulfur emissions.
By William Stoichevski
slo’s NMA)
    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 29

    of? cially a European Emissions Control Area, or ECA, the Norwegian Maritime Authority, the NMA, is cracking down on illegal sulfur emissions. By William Stoichevski slo’s NMA and its domestic enforcement allies — it already had the vessels and could look after the drones. The the Norwegian Coast

  • MR May-19#8 O
OPENING SHOT
Joseph Keefe
Joseph Keefe is a 1980 (Deck))
    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 8

    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 jkeefe@maritimeprofessional.com INFRASTRUCTURE ‘101’ Part II “… U.S. Infrastructure Needs More

  • MR May-19#7 simple isn)
    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 7

    simple isn't always easy... But furuno radars are a simple choice Your objective is simple…Deliver your vessel and its contents safely and on time. While it might sound simple, we know it’s not easy! Whether you’re navigating the open ocean, busy harbors, or through congested inland waterways, being aware

  • MR May-19#6  this  Last month John Edward 
William Stoichevski - Scandinavia
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    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 6

    Paschoa - Brazil Peter Pospiech - Germany been, in a word, manic. I’ve covered many new regulations in my 27 years in this Last month John Edward William Stoichevski - Scandinavia job, and never before have I seen so much confusion and uncertainty in the market. O’Malley passed away at the age of

  • MR May-19#4  © 2019 Maritime Activity 
William Burroughs is a Senior)
    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 4

    . publication either in whole or part may not be produced without the express permission of the publisher. Burroughs Copyright © 2019 Maritime Activity William Burroughs is a Senior Principal Engineer at ABS re- Reports, Inc. sponsible for promoting environmental related services Rusch Stoichevski Ewing Tom

  • MR May-19#2  sample ship’s emissions.
By William Stoichevski
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    May 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 2

    / VOLUME 81 / MAY 2019 Features Cover Image Credit: © Nightman1965/AdobeStock 28 Emission ‘Sniffers’ Norway deploys drones to sample ship’s emissions. By William Stoichevski Norwegian Maritime Authority/Nordic Unmanned (drone) 32 The Methane Move Hapag-Lloyd embarks on a historic transition with MV Sajir. By

  • MN May-19#57  County Ink 
manship from William D. Friedman,  age capacity)
    May 2019 - Marine News page: 57

    650,000 barrels per day and ap- VA. He will assume the AAPA chair- proximately 32 million barrels of stor- Derecktor, St. Lucie County Ink manship from William D. Friedman, age capacity, located at a deep-water Deal for New Repair Facility president and chief executive of? cer for port. Restart work

  • MN May-19#53  Corporation an-
IRI’s  William Gallagher in April  his)
    May 2019 - Marine News page: 53

    Drees joined MMA’s Maritime Crowley Leaders on the Move Person of the Year Mercury Marine in 1998, and during Crowley Maritime Corporation an- IRI’s William Gallagher in April his ? rst eight years, held a variety of nounced that Michael Roberts will headlined the Massachusetts Mari- positions within