NEI Syncrolift of Miami, Fla., a world leader in shiplift technology, has received two more orders for shiplifts and transfer systems valued in excess of $3 million.
One order for an eight-hoist unit with a lifting capacity of 1,150 tons was placed by the TOA Corporation of Japan. The Syncrolift, for installation at Port D'Agadir in the Kingdom of Morocco, is to be used for the docking of fishing vessels.
The second order, for an 1,860- ton unit, was placed by Etermar of Lisbon, Portugal, for a Syncrolift Shiplift and Transfer System for installation on the Island of Madeira, off the coast of Portugal.
These new orders bring to 190 the number of Syncrolifts installed or under construction in 63 countries around the world. Currently, there are nine new Syncrolifts under construction in Europe, Japan, the Middle East, Africa and in the Pacific.
The largest of these is capable of handling vessels of up to 100,000 dwt, while the smallest lifts less than 300 tons.
For free literature giving full information on NEI Syncrolift, Circle 29 on Reader Service Card
A new $47-million Syncrolift shiplift and land-level ship transfer facility, the largest and most technologically advanced installation of its kind in the world, was dedicated recently at the San Pedro yard of Todd Shipyards Corporation's Los Angeles Division. The Syncrolift is a product of Pearlson
Yacht service, refit, repair and maintenance yard Marina Barcelona 92 (MB’92) has awarded a contract to Pearlson Shiplift Corporation (PSC) for the design and supply of a new ship lift and transfer system as part of an expansion project underway at its Barcelona shipyard. The yard’s new ship lift system
NEI Syncrolift, Miami, Fla., has received three more orders for shiplifts and transfer systems. The systems are to be installed in the United States, El Salvador and Hong Kong. Scott Paper, Mount Vernon, Ala., is equipping its new yard with a 1,450-ton capacity Syncrolift which will be used to
The HMS Vanguard, a Trident ballistic missile submarine, was recently launched for the UK's Royal Navy using the Syncrolift shiplift installed at the Barrow-in-Furness shipyard of Vickers Shipbuilding and Engineering Ltd (VSEL). The Trident submarines are among the largest in the world and the VSEL
. As program manager, he was responsible for the fulfillment of assigned contracts, including the supervision of installation and commissioning of shiplift, Trans- Lift™, ship extrustion, and transfer systems around the world. His experience includes being program manager for the first hydraulic shiplift
to expand repair and conversion work, both commercial and military. As many of these projects include drydocking, the efficiency of a shipyard's shiplift/transfer systems plays a vital role in the profitability of any contract. " The editors of MR/EN asked the leading designers, manufacturers, and
of the yard's Submarine Facilities Project. Up to 90 self-propelled transfer cars will be used to move completed vessels on and off the Syncrolift® shiplift. The transfer system will also be used to move individual hull sections inside the construction hall. The Syncrolift at Vickers will be 530 feet
A shiplift system designed and constructed by Hydranautics Hydraulic Systems, Goleta, Calif., was recently commissioned at the Hyundai Heavy Industries Maritime Engineering Department's facility at Ulsan, Korea. The system's platform is approximately 66 by 400 feet and has a capacity of 4,100
The largest shiplift in the world recently began operations at the Tandanor, S.A., shipyard, Rio de la Plata, Buenos Aires, Argentina. The Syncrolift® shiplift platform is 185 meters long by 32 meters wide (about 607 feet by 105 feet), and has a lifting capacity of about 40,000 dwt. Completed only
a result of the October 6 municipal election, it will be the operator of the ship repair facility when it is completed. VECO's license to operate the shiplift and transfer pit required at least three-fifths approval by the voters. "Endorsement of the license agreement," said Mr. Johnson, "was overwhelming
installation costs and, then later, in costs associated with ship repair and maintenance. The centerpiece of the yard is a hydraulic chain jack shiplift elevator and a hydraulic wheeled transfer system (bogie train) designed and supplied by Bardex Hydranautics. The lift is Lloyds-rated Class A
PRODUCTS Beele’s SLIPSIL XL-120 Sealing Plugs Deliver Fire Safety Beele Engineering recently acquired the MED certi? cate for its SLIPSIL XL-120 plugs, which means they are CE certi? ed in accordance with the Marine Equipment Directive 2014/90/EU. The certi? cate relates to the SLIPSIL XL-120
PEOPLE & COMPANY NEWS Johnson Allan Toma Garner Tadros commercial marine space by pioneer- Merchant Marine Academy, George’s Huibers to Chair NMMA Engine ing autonomous control and advanced maritime roots run deep. He previous- Manufacturers Division perception systems that make surface ly held the
PEOPLE & COMPANY NEWS Crowley OMSA Danfoss Welch Remont ZachariaGoldenberg Abisch Fuhrmann Sheff Nichols Wells Menzer OMSA announced the hire of Chad commercial and government new con- Crowley Announces Fuhrmann as Director of Regula- struction programs for the Company. Leadership Additions
ech file T Thrustmaster Invests in the Future For over 35 years, Houston-based Thrustmaster of Texas quired, the headache of urea after treatment, and the cost has been a manufacturer of thrusters and waterjets. Over increase for tier 4 engines. Alternatively, Thrustmaster’s time, their business plan
with a 3D replay of their work while in the virtual envi- Properly implemented XR experiences can also provide ronment. These tools help trainees eliminate ? aws in their immediate bene? ts in recruitment and evaluation, provid- application technique. Integrated ROI tracking provides ing objective
ech file T Lowering Shipbuilding Costs with Immersive Training The ? ercely competitive domestic boatbuilding industry looks for any advantage in the day-to-day battle for bottom line ef? ciencies. ‘XR Technologies’ offer an edge to shipyards as they grow their workforce. By Matthew Wallace n the
COLUMN OP/ED Stronger Together NOIA, OMSA Partner to Advance U.S. Vessel Opportunities in the Emerging Offshore Wind Sector. By Timothy Charters and Aaron Smith In 1941, geologist opened for offshore energy production in 1966, the ? rst Orval Lester Brace work was conducted by many of the men,
FIRE SAFETY (*) all images courtesy Ramtech of our WES Hotspot, a new technology that monitors to operate and isolate the supply (via a current imbalance) electrical installations and equipment, alerting nominated ignition would have already occurred. personnel on-board to the risk of an electrical ? re
FIRE SAFETY All Aboard with Fire Safety The latest technology can detect the risk of an on board electrical ? re – before it ignites. It’s not too late to incorporate this feature into your next workboat design. By John Newbury ire on board always poses a risk to life, although cer- Chapter II, the FSS
PROPULSION U.S. Vessels: a cornucopia of engine rehab possibilities … TYPE / AGE TOTALS <= 5 6-1011-1516-2021-25>25 TOTALS 42,542 6,8817,0654,2016,740 4,24313,353 Self-Propelled 9,410 837 925 652 814 4465,740 Dry Cargo 832 48 60 104 93 67 460 Tanker 79 21 22 14 7 3 12 Pushboat 3,382 421 353 169 196 1062
COLUMN PROPULSION TECHNOLOGY Operating these multiple power with ease. Many companies have in- tem have experience and tested power sources will require the proper power vested a lot of resources into research management software. The most cost- management infrastructure. When and development to create
COLUMN PROPULSION TECHNOLOGY How to Get to Hybridization By Jon Mosterd Hybridization in the marine world ciency and maximize output. Often, these systems are cou- is transitioning from the latest fad to pled with energy storage via batteries or super capacitors to a key part of vessel design and retro-
appropriate updates, current policies and procedures sat- manmade disasters, and strengthens the critical resources isfactorily describe the strengths of OSVs and adequately that the greater industry offers. Versatile OSVs are capable address anticipated risks. Additionally, existing standards and
COLUMN OP/ED A Measured Response: The Offshore Sector’s Support of National Interests in Times of Crisis By Chad Fuhrmann D T C & Recovery Activities Subcommittee in late 2018. The ESPERATE IMES ALL FOR D R intent of the Subcommittee is to lay the foundation for IVERSE ESOURCES In 2017, North
INSIGHTS River that some times acts like a unit tow – by volume of The two biggest sticking points for the use of batter- ies on commercial vessels have been, until recently, vessels, this is properly the most common pushboat vessel weight and/or the physical footprint of these units operation in the US.
INSIGHTS supplemented by an after treatment system – either the sion of these over 100-meter ferries, both built in 1991, costly EGR option or SCR that features additional piping, required installation of a 4160 kWh battery on each vessel, its own re? ll and urea storage tank and demands separate as
INSIGHTS You have been quoted as saying, “Prior to every major adoption of technology in the US inland river market there is a perfect alignment of opportunity and solution.” Tell us why inland operators are ? nally ready for hybrid and/or electri? cation of propulsion. Just as the diesel engine
Authors Contributors & Ben Bryant is Marine Market electronics and wireless tech- Manager at Klüber Lubrica- nology. He has been active in tion. A graduate of the Massa- the design, patenting and de- MarineNews chusetts Maritime Academy, velopment of a range of safety July 2019 he is a long-time
EDITOR’S NOTE e have, within this edition of MarineNews, many topics to cover; each as important as the next. These include our headliner of propulsion technology – a rapidly expanding W subject – as well as safety and ? re prevention, and the discussion surrounding ballast water treatment and as many
CONTENTS MarineNews July 2019 • Volume 30 Number 7 INSIGHTS 14 Edward C. Schwarz ABB Vice President of Sales, New Builds LUBRICANTS 22 Successful Sustainability Solutions Start with … Lubricants Unappreciated, but heavily used by operators and closely regulated by the authorities, lubricants
The Information Authority for the Workboat • Offshore • Inland • Coastal Marine Markets Volume 30 • Number 7 arine JULY 2019 www.marinelink.com News M Propulsion Technology Many mandates, still more options VIDA Looming: Is it the answer? Safety The Final Piece of Environmental Compliance OMSA: not a
PROPULSION that when you lift the soundproof cowl, everything is easily accessible. CIMCO also designed a similar mounting pat- tern as a Yamaha 200hp outboard; the prop uses the same spline and shaft. As Pim Polesie, the Chief Marketing Credit: OXE Of? cer for Cimco, explained, “The ap- proach was to
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 investor and Chairman Charles Good. After a few years of development, interest was sparked from the US Government and UK Ministry of Defence (MoD). The MoD’s Defence Science and Technology Laboratory (DSTL) was so im- pressed by the concept, it agreed to provide Cox Powertrain with “invaluable