Western Europe

  • Robert P.H. Phillips has been appointed principal surveyor for Western Europe for the American Bureau of Shipping (ABS), and Vincent F. Roth has been named assistant area principal surveyor for Western Europe for ABS. Mr. Phillips and Mr. Roth are stationed in the ABS London, Engand, office. Announcement of their appointments was made by William N. Johnston, ABS chairman and president.

    Mr. Phillips joined ABS in 1966 and served as a surveyor in Pascagoula, Miss.; Yokohama, Japan; and Keelung, Taiwan. He was appointed senior surveyor for Taiwan in 1968 and principal surveyor for Taiwan in 1970. From 1975 until his new appointment, Mr. Phillips was principal surveyor for Japan, stationed in Tokyo.

    Prior to joining ABS, he served as a chief engineer for States Marine Corporation.

    Mr. Roth joined ABS in 1967 and served as a surveyor in Newport News, Va.; Gothenburg, Sweden; Odense, Denmark; Amsterdam, the Netherlands; and San Diego, Calif. He was appointed a senior surveyor in San Diego in 1975, and assistant principal surveyor for France and Northwest Africa in 1976. From 1977 until his new appointment, Mr.

    Roth was principal surveyor for France and Northwest Africa.

  • subsidy (CDS) to aid in the construction of two such vessels. The MSB made the following determinations, among others: (1) That Western Europe is the fair and representative shipbuilding center on which to base the estimated f o r e i g n construction cost of the vessels; and (2) That the

  • purchase will provide Canadian Pacific with an opportunity to participate in the large and growing volume of trade between the United States and Western Europe to complement its Canada-Europe service now being operated by CP Ships. The other shareholders of Dart Containerline are Compagnie Maritime Beige

  • area of responsibility is to assist the five Mobrey European companies or agents, and to coordinate major international projects originating in Western Europe. In Southeast Asia, D. Bowerman has been appointed regional export executive, with responsibilities similar to those of Mr. Houba. Mr. Bowerman

  • Technical Staff in 1962, and was named principal surveyor of the Technical Staff in 1964. He was appointed p r i n c i p a l s u r v e y o r for Western Europe in 1972. Three years later, he was elected a vice president. Mr. Bates graduated from the University of Chicago with a Bachelor of Science

  • Marine, will be responsible for sales and operations of Raytheon and Apelco products for the recreational, fishing, and high seas markets in Western Europe and the Middle East. Among these are radars, Automatic Radar Plotting Aids (ARPA), Satnav, SatCom, offshore platform monitoring systems, vessel

  • , and main steering stands for merchant shipping vessels. Raytheon has exclusive distribution rights for these products in the U.S., Canada, Western Europe, Central and South America, and the Middle East. The agreement with YEW enhances Raytheon's capability to offer complete bridge systems which inte

  • Marine Service offices are located on the Great Lakes, East, Gulf and West Coasts of the U.S., plus the Caribbean, South America, the Far East and Western Europe. A complete listing of international and U.S. sales-service offices is given on the back cover of the brochure. For a complimentary copy

  • n societies, and all other marine industries. The firm's services are available in Malta, and in all ports and countries within the Mediterranean and Western Europe. Mr. Spiteri, who is a qualified marine and mechanical engineer, and who also holds diplomas in naval architecture and industrial management

  • the marketing of Magnavox satellite navigation, point positioning and land survey, and Marisat communications user equipment in Eastern and Western Europe, the Middle East, Africa, and the Indian Subcontinent. Concurrently, Magnavox International has relocated its London offices to Slough

  • After a rebuilding period of only three months, the Lindenau Shipyard in Kiel, West Germany, recently delivered the seismic research vessel Western Challenger (shown above), the latest addition to the seismic fleet of Western Geophysical Company, a Litton subsidiary. With an overall length

  • to take full advantage of the economies of the large ships. "This new arrangement will enable us to provide a more competitive and cost-effective Western Europe-Canada container service," said a spokesman for the lines. The coordinated service is expected to be fully operational by late summer of 1981

  • MR Nov-19#84 P
PRODUCTS HEAVY LIFT & DECK MACHINERY
timated 390 tons)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 84

    P PRODUCTS HEAVY LIFT & DECK MACHINERY timated 390 tons and reach of more than optional 670 HP (500 kW) electric drive Sennebogen SENNEBOGEN will deliver the ? rst 130 feet, the 895 E is the largest material motor. It’s offered with a choice of three of its new 895 E Series model to North handler

  • 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#60 OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET
key dimensions when)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 60

    OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET key dimensions when installing larger to retro? t a crane, and it really is a head- Some are investing. ? rm. “They can lift all the components turbines; longer blades and heavier na- ache for wind turbine installation vessels Just four years into entering the off-

  • MR Nov-19#58 OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET
Bigger, Bolder)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 58

    OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET Bigger, Bolder, Heavier Europe’s offshore wind market is growing faster than anyone expected, posing a challenge for the existing installation ? eet. By Elaine Maslin hile offshore wind is capacity. Last year, 2.4GW was added ing power into the grid in 2020/21, and

  • MR Nov-19#26 T
THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: OFFSHORE WIND
Equinor Invests in)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 26

    T THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: OFFSHORE WIND Equinor Invests in Solar & Wind Energy in Brazil By Claudio Paschoa Scatec Solar and Equinor have ? rst major solar plant in Brazil in commercial operation. Equinor illustration of Hywind offshore wind farm in shallow waters off Scotland. Photo: Equinor ew technologi

  • MR Nov-19#14 I
INSIGHTS: LEGAL BEAT
F. Daniel Knight
F. Daniel Knight)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 14

    I INSIGHTS: LEGAL BEAT F. Daniel Knight F. Daniel Knight is a Shareholder at Chamberlain Hrdlicka in Houston, Texas, practicing Admiralty, Maritime, and Energy law, as well as commercial and civil litigation. Follow him on Twitter @MaritimeProctor Maritime Contracts 5 Common Mistakes ften clients or

  • MR Nov-19#6 MARITIME
Editorial
REPORTER
AND
ENGINEERING NEWS
M A R I N)
    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 6

    MARITIME Editorial REPORTER AND ENGINEERING NEWS M A R I N E L I N K . C O M HQ 118 E. 25th St., 2nd Floor New York, NY 10010 USA Tel +1 212 477 6700 Fax +1 212 254 6271 www.marinelink.com FL Of? ce 215 NW 3rd St Boynton Beach, FL 33435-4009 Tel +1 561 732 4368 Fax +1 561 732 6984 Publisher John C.

  • MN Nov-19#69 a diverse range of wind farms, sea 
conditions and harbors.)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 69

    a diverse range of wind farms, sea conditions and harbors. The more knowledge crews have about the en- vironment they are working in and the capability of their vessel, the bet- ter the decisions that could impact the safety of the team will be.” In the competitive world of sup- port vessel operation

  • MN Nov-19#54 BOATBUILDING
From Estonia with Love
Lyman-Morse Boatbuilding)
    November 2019 - Marine News page: 54

    BOATBUILDING From Estonia with Love Lyman-Morse Boatbuilding, the classic Maine boat designer and builder will build to Baltic Workboats design for the domestic workboat market. By Rick Eyerdam yman-Morse Boatbuilding, the classic Maine boat where Estonia is,” he said with a laugh. “Then you get over

  • MP Q3-19#38  and affordable LNG available 
western edge of the Bakken play)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 38

    innovative solu- gistics and sand transloading facility in East Fairview, along the tions to make clean, safe, reliable and affordable LNG available western edge of the Bakken play in far northern North Dakota. to marine and inland customers that can be served from the port NorthStar Midstream owns ffty

  • MP Q3-19#24 INSIGHTS
THE ETHANE ERA EMERGES
By Aditya Aggarwal
he)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 24

    INSIGHTS THE ETHANE ERA EMERGES By Aditya Aggarwal he prospect of abundant and cheap ethane from U.S. shale and Naphtha (the alternative) remains at present levels, demand drilling is behind a surge in the number of projects investi- is expected to continue to quickly rise. T gating marine transport

  • MP Q3-19#11 P
o
u
l
t
e
Scott Poulter, Executive Director of Pacifc)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 11

    P o u l t e Scott Poulter, Executive Director of Pacifc Green r Technologies explains why a scrubber offers the best option for IMO 2020 fuel emissions compliance. There are new refneries being built which will only produce the ENVI’s unique patented Turbo- higher quality LSFO, but there are many existing

  • MP Q3-19#4 CONTRIBUTORS
ISSN - 24739308
 
USPS # 005-893
1
HQ)
    Sep/Oct 2019 - Maritime Logistics Professional page: 4

    CONTRIBUTORS ISSN - 24739308 USPS # 005-893 1 HQ Tel 118 E. 25th St., 2nd Floor +1 212 477 6700 2 New York, NY 10010 USA +1 212 254 6271Fax 3 URL www.MaritimeLogisticsProfessional.com Email trauthwein@marinelink.com 4 Editor 5 Joseph Keefe keefe@marinelink.com +1 704 661 8475 6 Contributing

  • MT Oct-19#53 2020 Editorial Calendar
Ad Close: Dec 21 Ad Close: Jan)
    October 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 53

    2020 Editorial Calendar Ad Close: Dec 21 Ad Close: Jan 22 Ad Close: Feb 21 JAN/FEB FEBRUARY MARCH Underwater Vehicle Annual Oceanographic Instrumentation: Measurement, Process & Analysis Subsea Defense Tech Oceanology International New Tech MTR White Papers: Manipulator Arms and Tools Gallery

  • MT Oct-19#29 istential Rise
ver our decades of SINTEF coverage, the)
    October 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 29

    istential Rise ver our decades of SINTEF coverage, the SINTEF Group — now six business units, including dedi- cated “ocean”, “energy” and information technol- Oogy divisions — has tripled its revenues to about $356 million. The multidisciplinary research community “de- livers innovation”, it says, and 4

  • MT Oct-19#22  almost  Mariana Trench in the western Paci?  c Ocean, found)
    October 2019 - Marine Technology Reporter page: 22

    . April, an explorer visiting the deepest part of the ocean, the “This study shows that our plastic production is being almost Mariana Trench in the western Paci? c Ocean, found plastic perfectly copied in our sedimentary record. Our love of plastic bags at the sea? oor. And in February, a team led

  • MR Oct-19#62 T
THOUGHT LEADERSHIP CLASSIFICATION
How Should Classi?)
    October 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 62

    T THOUGHT LEADERSHIP CLASSIFICATION How Should Classi? cation Evolve to meet the needs of a modern maritime industry? By Arun Sharma, Executive Chairman, Indian Register of Shipping (IRClass) Arun Sharma is Execu- tive Chairman of the In- dian Register of Shipping (IRClass) and Chairman of IACS. Courtesy

  • MR Oct-19#45 HISTORY DESIGN EVOLUTION
The Arleigh Burke design has been)
    October 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 45

    HISTORY DESIGN EVOLUTION The Arleigh Burke design has been the workhorse of the US Navy for over 20 years, and will be for another 40-50 years. or for NOAA, Coast Guard, or for Taiwan or Australia.” Outside of the government focus, our DLBA business has been a tremendous addition to the company. The

  • MR Oct-19#29 HISTORY THE PANAMA CANAL
in the event of military activity)
    October 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 29

    HISTORY THE PANAMA CANAL in the event of military activity, drove an ef- lantic. Transits by other well known, but long to be the ? rst ship through the widened canal, fort at Canal expansion, in the early 1940s, gone, U.S. carriers including Grace Line, sailing westwards. Five days later, in the

  • MR Oct-19#6 MARITIME
Editorial
REPORTER
AND
ENGINEERING NEWS
M A R I N)
    October 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 6

    MARITIME Editorial REPORTER AND ENGINEERING NEWS M A R I N E L I N K . C O M HQ 118 E. 25th St., 2nd Floor New York, NY 10010 USA Tel +1 212 477 6700 Fax +1 212 254 6271 www.marinelink.com FL Of? ce 215 NW 3rd St Boynton Beach, FL 33435-4009 Tel +1 561 732 4368 Fax +1 561 732 6984 Publisher John C.

  • MN Sep-19#56  con- in Journalism from Western Washing-
eral Dynamics)
    September 2019 - Marine News page: 56

    Association (WEDA) versity and an undergraduate degree Vice President, Engineering at Gen- Best Paper Award at its annual con- in Journalism from Western Washing- eral Dynamics Bath Iron Works in ference. This year, with the theme ton University. September 2019 MN 56 MN Sept19 Layout 50-59.indd

  • MN Sep-19#48 MARINE COATINGS
As the offshore industry 
recovers,)
    September 2019 - Marine News page: 48

    MARINE COATINGS As the offshore industry recovers, choosing the right hull coating for those newly activated assets will be equally important. By Davide Ippolito, Hempel A/S he global offshore support vessel (OSV) market is still recovering from a protracted T slump, but thankfully momentum is

  • MN Sep-19#39 PROPULSION
However, the IMO’s decision last year to set ?)
    September 2019 - Marine News page: 39

    PROPULSION However, the IMO’s decision last year to set ? rm GHG LNG suppliers are waiting for demand to mature before targets for 2030 (at least a 40% reduction per cargo tonne/ they build the required infrastructure to serve shipping. mile against 2008 levels) and 2050 (50% less GHG out- The industry

  • MN Sep-19#22 COLUMN OP/ED
of that revenue – $405 million – resulted)
    September 2019 - Marine News page: 22

    COLUMN OP/ED of that revenue – $405 million – resulted from the Decem- the offshore oil and gas industry. ber 2018 sale of three wind leases offshore Massachusetts. While competition from established supply chain pro- This record setting sale demonstrates the potential for viders in Europe will be