Using Technologies

  • Sonardyne International is taking part in a new Energy Technologies Institute (ETI) project within the Carbon Capture Storage (CCS) program to develop a Carbon Dioxide (CO2) marine and shallow subsurface monitoring system for underground CCS sites in the North Sea. The system will monitor for any CO2 leakage from saline aquifers and offshore storage sites such as oil and gas fields, both active and depleted.


    The development of a U.K.-based North Sea CCS industry is an important element in the government’s initiative to significantly cut greenhouse gas emissions by 2050, mitigating against high future energy costs and for developing high value, low carbon industries. Other members of the Consortium are lead participant Fugro GEOS Ltd., the National Environment Research Council (NERC – as represented by the National Oceanography Centre and British Geological Society), Plymouth Marine Laboratory and the University of Southampton.


    Using technologies already proven in the offshore and oceanographic industries, combined with new remote sensing technology, the consortium will develop an integrated leak detection system that is capable of both wide area coverage by AUVs/ASVs (Autonomous Underwater Vehicles/Autonomous Surface vehicles) and continuous automated monitoring of high risk areas. For these sites, the use of Sonardyne’s Automatic Leak Detection Sonar (ALDS) has been proposed. ALDS is both an active and passive sonar capable of monitoring more than one billion cubic feet of water for the smallest of leaks. The system is fully automated, offering reliable detection, rapid notification and localization of leaks. It provides continuous 360° coverage, detecting leaks after only tens of seconds.


    As the data is gathered from both ALDS, the AUVs/ASVs and other monitoring technologies, it will be relayed to shore using a combination of wireless acoustic and satellite communications and existing reservoir infrastructure acting as surface-to-shore relay stations. Sonardyne’s Autonomous Monitoring Transponders (AMTs) will form the core power, data logging and communications backbone for this data sensing and relay. AMT’s autonomously acquire acoustic ranges and sensor data is then time-stamped and logged internally for recovery via the integrated high-speed acoustic telemetry modem. This autonomy allows measurements to be made over long periods of time and a wide range of sensors for the detection of CO2 can be interfaced and integrated, providing an ultra-low power platform for up to five years unattended deployment.
    www.sonardyne.com

     

    (As published in the June 2014 edition of Marine Technology Reporter - http://www.marinetechnologynews.com/Magazine)

  • is powered by one gas turbine that operates in conjunction with two diesel EnviroEngines. The turbine replaces at least two diesel engines and by using two separate power systems, this unique oneof- a-kind configuration is designed to create a reliable and safe energy source. Described as the most

  • gas lay offshore Alaska and could help meet this energy demand. Dozens of wells were safely drilled in the Beaufort and Chukchi Seas in the 1980s and 1990s using technology generations behind the modern technology used to safely drill a new well in the Chukchi Sea during the summer of 2015. Even though the hoped-for

  • satellite coverage allows us to track data throughout a vessel’s voyage with no need for onboard hardware. Software providers such as NAPA and BMT are using this data to provide efficiency analysis of power consumption and route, benchmarking it against the global fleet. This can also shine a light on,

  • safety and reduces the administrative costs of regulatory compliance. HTS will satisfy the bandwidth demands of IoT, as well. Vessel owners already are using technology to create automated ships, manned with smaller crews, that require robust satellite capacity for operations, navigation and onshore monitoring

  • stating that ship operators believe that data traffic will increase by nearly 60 percent over the next 2-3 years.   Great strides continue to be made in using technology to improve efficiency and reduce costs within ports and shipping. However, technology often brings increased risks according to Andrew Beckett

  • companies look to other industries for inspiration. One technology in particular that has had a big impact on business in the past ten years and is now causing big waves in the container shipping industry is the Cloud.The cloud facilitates the access of business data and applications from anywhere at any time

  • without rival on the USEC. Your other terminals (NIT in particular) are looking at automation as well, aren’t they? Tell us about that development.We are using technology to our advantage to drive efficiency and predictability across all phases of our operation and at all of our terminals. Behind the technology

  • and more so. Cyber is how we are operating today, and more and more we need to figure out how to manage that risk,” said Thomas.Every business sector is using technology to drive efficiencies, productivity and profit, but few are as vital to the national economy and the flow of goods and materials as is the

  • Adams.   “We will also be providing the opportunity for ABTO members to discuss issues affecting their business. This will be achieved by conferences and using technology such as webinars and conference calls. We recognize that it is not always possible for members to travel to a major annual conference and

  • as I see ourselves helping our clients keeping their ships running safely and efficiently, without port delays or worse, detentions. I am therefore refocusing the company’s energies toward this immediate goal and client need. Longer term, I want to ensure that we strengthen and grow the four cornerstones

  • , snow, and sea states up to 3.5meters (about 11.5 feet.) It is fully motion compensated on six hydraulic legs, resulting in zero movement of the gangway. Using technology inspired by the flight simulator industry, Dutch offshore technology firm Ampelmann has enhanced the design of its conventional W2W system

  • MR Nov-19#96 MR NOV 2019_Index_revised2:Layout 1  11/7/2019  9:15 PM)
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    MR NOV 2019_Index_revised2:Layout 1 11/7/2019 9:15 PM Page 1 ADVERTISER INDEX Page#Advertiser Website Phone #Page#Advertiser Website Phone # 55Advanced Mechanical Enterprises .www.amesolutions.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(954) 764-2678 C3KE Marine / Worldwide Diesel . . . . .www.kemarine.com . .

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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 90

    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

  • MR Nov-19#84  Winder Winch.  Rather 
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    to deliver both innovation and new standard of winch safety in the form of the Europe’s leading commercial marine FASST Winder Winch. Rather than using a ratchet handle, the and workboat exhibition. new winch incorporates a handle and foot pedal at the right location Show your latest innovations

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    P PRODUCTS HEAVY LIFT & DECK MACHINERY Cimolai Technology Heavy Lift to Assist Shipbuilding Operations Images: Cimolai Technology imolai Technology Spa, the a span of 60 m and height of 60 m and Cimolai Technology Spa has been also lifting platform or used independently Italian company specialized

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    V VESSELS and the 18th built as part of the teaming USS Delaware (BB 28), which was de- 2013. The submarine was christened by VLCC with New SOx agreement with General Dynamics Elec- livered by Newport News in 1910. Jill Biden, the former Second Lady of Scrubber Delivered tric Boat. More than 10

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    E EMISSION REDUCTION TECH FILES AMETEK Land Emissions Monitoring AMETEK Land, a provider of combus- tion ef? ciency and environmental pollutant emissions monitoring instrumentation, has launched two new continuous emission mon- itoring systems (PM-CEMS) to provide accu- rate and reliable measurement of

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    November 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 74

    boat ordered by BEHA- energy concepts for many maritime areas – that an With the growth of Norsepower’s manufacturing capacity LA, Berlin harbor’s warehousing and lo- energy turnaround is quite possible.” and the anticipated increasing demand for its Rotor Sails, gistics ? rm will be equipped with rudder

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    E EMISSION REDUCTION SCRUBBERS the exhaust gases before they are dis- nance downtime, and offers numerous tractive capital and operational costs. offering exceptional ? exibility and the charged into the atmosphere, allowing a bene? ts including a customized ? exible The ENVI-Marine system really

  • MR Nov-19#72  of global reces- and those using HSFO will continue to)
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    in the years to come, 4,000 vessels with scrubbers installed revealed that the production of hybrid than HSFO. With hints of global reces- and those using HSFO will continue to by January 2020 and many more to fol- vehicles consumed signi? cantly more sion sparked by trade wars, this is a price save

  • MR Nov-19#71 S
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    S SHIPMANAGEMENT FLAG “As a shipping company that is part of an oil company, our pri- mary role is managing marine risk, our secondary role is trans- porting oil.” Steve Herron, GM of Fleet Operations, Chevron Shipping Photo: Chevron and develop. A certain trust has devel- tal regulations adopted by the

  • MR Nov-19#70  with a Flag that not only has  using ?  ags for ?  nancial)
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    has seen his fair share of operators primary role is managing marine risk, the BMA not only helps ensure align- working with a Flag that not only has using ? ags for ? nancial bene? ts. While our secondary role is transporting oil.” ment of shared values and expectations, shared values and goals but

  • MR Nov-19#68 VOICES BORIANA FARRAR, VP, SENIOR CLAIMS EXECUTIVE &)
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    VOICES BORIANA FARRAR, VP, SENIOR CLAIMS EXECUTIVE & COUNSEL, AMERICAN P&I CLUB Boriana enjoys giving back to the community which has sup- ported her throughout her ca- reer, pictured here with Martin Davies, the head of the Admiralty Law Center at her alma mater Tulane Law School, where she recently

  • MR Nov-19#65  will be connecting the  es using modern communication tools)
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    enhanced surveying practic- next decade. For such vessels to be vi- at least double the price of fuels today. gamechanger will be connecting the es using modern communication tools able, shipowners, and charterers need However, given societal expectations it ship to the shore, or the tanker to the

  • MR Nov-19#64   improvement, where we’ve been using  equivalence to our traditional)
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    performance inspection techniques to provide Safety Management (ISM) code where in a new set of rules or the revision of improvement, where we’ve been using equivalence to our traditional class the focus moved to the management an existing set of rules. These would Arti? cial Intelligence (AI), Machine

  • MR Nov-19#63 OFFSHORE WIND THE INSTALLATION FLEET
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    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.

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    Offshore Wind Turbine Concept tion between research partners TU Delft, shore sites with deeper water and higher components. (or DOT), in just one hour, using the ? rst TNO, Van Oord and Sif group, and proj- survival storms, such as the North Sea We also asked Seaway 7 (formerly slip joint connection

  • MR Nov-19#60  see rotor diameters extend  using a Huisman leg encircling)
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    lifting capacity, will be heavier; blades will be longer. vessels built initially, they are too small which could see rotor diameters extend using a Huisman leg encircling crane The size, weight and heights will limit today without retro? tting new cranes. to 280 meters. “That’s doubling the

  • MR Nov-19#55 ENVIRONMENTAL GREEN SHIP RECYCLING
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    ENVIRONMENTAL GREEN SHIP RECYCLING states when the recipient country cannot though not rati? ed by the requisite num- be required to have an initial survey to been uniquely tailored to the vessel. deal with the waste in line with the Con- ber of countries representing 40% of verify the inventory of

  • MR Nov-19#54  ?  ned in a Dutch court for using  how the development of)
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    no longer owns it. This article explores ally end up at these notoriously dan- ? rm Tommessen AS in a primer called er was ? ned in a Dutch court for using how the development of this interesting gerous and pollutive shipyards. Recent “Scrapping of Ships: Is beaching ille- substandard shipbreaking facilities

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    SHIPBUILDING USCG POLAR SECURITY CUTTER vessel to reach the North Pole unaccom- transits to get on station and conduct Mardiros. The number one mission for panied—but it is designed primarily for operations with limited or no logistics the new PSC will be to carry out the an- Meet The “Fleet” scienti?

  • MR Nov-19#42  here, we present- Another was using vibration analysis 
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    . eliminated that issue. would ask ‘why are you going there? man in nature? Are they environmental And while they were here, we present- Another was using vibration analysis Those Z-drives are horrible.’ I think in in nature? Are they design in nature? We ed them with a bunch of our failure anal- to

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    . How did your career (and your life) change trajec- ing so I could learn how the propulsion takes me from The ? rst looked at heating product on a barge using tory with this meeting? Point A to Point B. I always believed that when you waste gas heat from the main engine on the tug. If you The marine company