A call for papers has been issued by the Northern New England Section of the American Society of Naval Engineers (ASNE) for technical papers concerning the "DDG-51 Class: A Surface Combatant for the 21st Century; from Design to Construction, the Evolutionary Process." The papers selected by the section will be presented at a sectionhosted technical symposium, sponsored by the Supervisor of Shipbuilding, Conversion and Repair, Bath, Maine, with participation by Bath Iron Works Corporation, Bath, Maine, on September 23-25, 1992, at the Atrium Inn and Convention Center, Brunswick, Maine.
Although the deadline to submit abstracts was February 28, 1992, the Northern New England Section has issued a second call for papers.
Anyone interested in submitting an abstract should immediately contact Roger Deveau, Supship Bath, at (207) 443-5446. Final papers are due June 15, 1992, and should be sent to ASNE-NNE, P.O. Box 206, Bath, Maine 04530.
For further information contact: Mr. Deveau or Andy Hargreaves, M. Rosenblatt & Son, 101 Leeman Highway, Bath, Maine 04530; telephone: (207) 443-1392
The Northern New England Section of ASNE announced the appointment recently of Capt. Gerald Sedor, officer in charge of PERA(SS), to a three-year term as councilman, replacing Capt. Phil O'Connell, who was transferred to SUPSHIPS, Groton, Conn. ASNE section chairman Phil Johnson reported that a
, and Comdr. Clark Sachse, papers chairman. Goals set f o r the coming year by the new officers of ASNE were: (1) increase in membership for the Northern New England Section by 20 percent; (2) increase attendance at the technical meetings; (3) increase publicity, and (4) increase technical papers. At
The 1983—84 season of activities has begun for the Northern New England Section of the American Society of Naval Engineers (ASNE), Portsmouth, N.H. A new slate of officers has been elected and a tentative program has been developed. The Northern New England Section has been awarded an ASNE Section
At the invitation of Bath Iron Works (BIW), the members of the Northern New England Section of the American Society of Naval Engineers were recently treated to a tour of BIW Portland Repair Facility. This operation is the result of the combined efforts of the city, state and private industry working
Corporation's Electric Boat Division in Groton, Conn., was the guest speaker at a recent meeting of the American Society of Naval Engineers, Northern New England Section. The dinner meeting was held at Pier II in Portsmouth, N.H. Mr. Brown described the facilities that were designed and developed
The Northern New England Section, the American Society of Naval Engineers, held its monthly meeting recently at the Commissioned Officers Club, Naval Shipyard, Portsmouth, N.H. Comdr. Michael Terry, Research and Development Program Manager, Ship Design and Integration Directorate, Naval Sea Systems
The American Society of Naval Engineers' (ASNE) Northern New England Section elected a new slate of officers for 1976 at a recent dinner meeting held at the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard Officer's Club. Gary Adams was elected chairman, Harold Neville, vice chairman, Wadsworth Hardy, secretary, and Lt.
At a recent joint dinner meeting of the New England Section of the Marine Technology Society (MTS), and the Northern New England Section of the American Society of Naval Engineers (ASNE), Prof. Eugene Allmendinger spoke on "Submersibles, Past, Present and Future," at the New England Center at the
Comdr. Charles Maclin, USN, Director of Ocean Engineering, and Supervisor of Salvage, U.S. Navy, was the guest speaker at the recent meeting of the Northern New England Section of the American Society of Naval Engineers. Commander Maclin described the Navy's role in the proposed recovery of Space Shuttle
Capt. William Lowell, USNR, chief operating engineer at Bath Iron Works Corporation (BIW), was the featured speaker at a recent dinner meeting of the Northern New England Section of the American Society of Naval Engineers. The meeting was held at the Commissioned Officers Club, Portsmouth Naval Shipyard
The Northern New England Section of the American Society of Naval Engineers held its first meeting of the new season at the Commissioned Officers Club, Naval Shipyard, Portsmouth, N.H. The featured speaker for the technical session was Robert Reid, who gave a slide presentation titled "Operating Experi
MARINE CRANES in way of changes to the NY Canal’s work barge had to be made in order to install the crane. “The existing holes through the four-inch foundation mounting plate were drilled to accept slightly larger bolts and an additional four holes were drilled to increase the total number of mounting
MARINE CRANES Exceptional (Market) Reach Lifts a Crane Retro? t to Success T e New York State Canal System, Advance Marine and MelCal Cranes all enjoy a reputation for versatile applications in challenging conditions. It’s no wonder that their recent deal to replace an aging maintenance crane
PROPULSION T e OXE Diesel Outboard Arrives Credit: OXE Swedish manufacturer Cimco Marine has developed the world’s f rst 200hp diesel marine outboard – named the OXE Diesel – for maritime security agencies, yacht tenders, municipalities and military applications. By Rick Eyerdam s Trace Laborde, Marine
INSIGHTS outboard. This difference is ampli? ed when looking below the engine or because the drives are permanently in the water. the mid-range rpm. The increased low-end torque will push The Navy on the other hand, will be able to deploy missions heavy loaded hulls through rough waters with less
BY THE NUMBERS The U.S. Coast Guard’s 2018 Domestic Annual Report on Flag State Control The U.S. Coast Guard’s 2018 Domestic Annual Report given the millions of lives at stake – in the U.S. ? ag ? eet. contains statistics regarding inspections and enforcement In 2018 there were 40 valid Flag State
EDITOR’S NOTE he end of one era typically signals the start of another. And, so it is with the business of building naval and municipal patrol boats, where the demand for smaller, more agile and T versatile hulls has skyrocketed. At the same time, and as governments everywhere come to the realization
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CONTENTS MarineNews June 2019 • Volume 30 Number 6 INSIGHTS 14 Joel Reid Global Sales Director, COX Powertrain OP/ED 20 A Reassessment of the U.S. Marine Salvage Posture By Jim Elliott FeaturesFeatures Credit: OXE MARINE CRANES 24 The OXE Diesel Outboard Arrives Cimco Marine’s 200hp
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This directory section is an editorial feature published in every issue for the convenience of the readers of MARITIME REPORTER. A quick-reference readers’ guide, it includes the names and addresses of the world’s leading manufacturers and suppliers of all types of marine machinery, equipment, supplies and
P PRODUCTS MARINE ELECTRONICS NEW MT 603 Series Radio Holland: Water-Activated GPS EPIRB NavCom Package for The MT603FG Two Cutter Suction Dredgers water-activated, Radio Holland Netherlands (Rotterdam) recent- GPS-equipped ly booked an order to deliver a NavCom pack- Emergency Position age to two
P PRODUCTS MARINE ELECTRONICS Ship IoT Tech: Enabling Proactive Approach to Navigation Safety The airline industry has long employed ? ight data to monitor navigational and operational practices for evaluation and feedback to pilots using a system called Flight Operations Quality Assurance (FOQA).
T TECH REPORT MARINE FUELS “The feasibility report showed that it could be done, but we wanted to prove it. When looking at the business side [of the com- pany], we saw a really big demand for hydrogen fuel cell vessels” Dr. Joseph Pratt, CEO & CTO of Golden Gate Zero Emission Ma- rine (GGZM), a
T TECH REPORT MARINE FUELS used for new vessel builds and retro? ts around the world. “The Chicken Comes First” One of the oft-quoted challenges is the “chicken and egg” dilemma when a dis- ruptive propulsion technology enters the maritime market. Critics will claim that ship owners are reluctant to
MarTID 2019: the second annual maritime training insights database OPINIONS ON AUTONOMY in marine fuel from 3.5 to 0.5% by 2020, and long- term the proposal to reduce greenhouse gas emissions While technology behind the advent of autonomous operations is ubiquitous 50% by 2050. On the commercial side
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MarTID 2019 Maritime Training Insights Database 2019 Training Practices Report esults from the second annual While a complex and time-consuming to livestock. While ships, technology tously in 2018 – 46 – which is the lowest Maritime Training Insights endeavor to plan, execute, compile and and increasing
2019 its focus on liner cargo and the logistics of de- emerging. Three years on, the expanded Cos- TABLE 2 livering boxes, the listed company has recently co completed another merger, acquiring Ori- divested investments in Danish supermarkets, ent Overseas Container Line (OOCL). Unlike THE WORLD’S
2019 TOP SHIPOWNERS: IS BIGGER BETTER? Like any other business, some shipping companies are bigger than others. This article looks at some of the larger participants in the various sectors. “Big” can be de? ned in multiple ways. Here, contributing editor Barry Parker takes a deep dive into the data
world yearbook could be delivered to any one of seven Top U.S. Ports cargo in value (in Millions) Top U.S. Ports Cargo (total tons) terminals in the “Los Angeles–Long RankU.S. Port 2018 2017 RankU.S. Port 2018 Tons2017 Tons Beach complex,” which is another way 1 Los Angeles $
2019 TOP U.S. PORTS ast year at this time we provided a list of the top 10 U.S. Ports by TEUs and value. That infor- mation was provided to us by the diligent folks Lat Descartes Datamine, one of the best maritime data crunchers on the planet. The list showed: Notably, the top 10 ports are the same for
2019 BY ROBERT DAY, HEAD OF OFFSHORE, VESSELS VALUE NEWBUILD moved into full swing and we saw the THE RIG MARKET DEMOLITION Unsurprisingly, across the offshore market ? ooded with distressed ton- In the rig sector, Borr Drilling has Tidewater continues to set the stan- sectors, newbuild orders have
world yearbook BY COURT SMITH, SENIOR ANALYST, VESSELS VALUE Infrastructure continues to expand, carriers has increased over the past the spectrum and pulling spot rates sition in US based LNG projects has and pricing incentives will continue several years. More than 60 countries upwards. ignited a