On January 13, 1974, Seaworthy Engine Systems officially opened its doors to provide engineering services to the marine industry. Although marine engineering services of a general nature will fee available, the full thrust of Seaworthy Engine
An experimental LNG carrier was recently launched at the Taguma Shipyard of Naikai Shipbuilding & Engineering Co., Ltd., one of Hitachi Zosen's affiliated companies. This 1,000 cubic meter LNG ship is one of the steps being taken by Hitachi Zosen
Harnischfeger Corporation of Milwaukee has announced that it has been awarded a contract to build the world's largest dipper/ clamshell dredge for Great Lakes International Corporation of Oak Brook, 111. The dredge will consist of a P&H 5700 electric
New oceangoing ships in the American merchant marine fleet, now almost entirely steam driven, will likely be powered by diesel engines, according to experts at a marine technical symposium sponsored by Mobil Oil Corporation in New York. Shipowners were told of a recent study made for the U.
Drawing upon a joint total of three and a half centuries of diesel experience of the GEC Diesel Group offering a wide range of experience in applications spanning marine propulsion, marine auxiliaries, offshore power, rail traction, and power generation for industry and public service,
The Navy has entered a new era of ship construction in Bath, Maine. The introduction of an innovative construction and launching platform brings some of the most modern warship building methods in the world to Bath Iron Works and the Naval Sea Systems Command (NAVSEA).
The 15th International Congress on Combustion Engines (CIMAC) will be held at the Palais des Congres in Paris, France, from June 13 to 17, 1983. The first session of the CIMAC congress will be held the morning of June 13 and will feature an address by Mr.
Years of planning will come to fruition with the 1980 SNAME Spring Meeting and STAR Symposium. This has all taken place under a Steering Committee headed by George Uberti of National Steel and Shipbuilding, prominent in the Society's San Diego Section,
Wartsila Corp. diesel engines were selected to power a pair of 106,000-dwt Aframax icebreaking tankers of the revolutionary new double-acting concept. The two tankers were contracted by the Finnish energy group Fortum Oil & Gas for building at Sumitomo Heavy Industries Ltd.
Since Royal Caribbean decided to embrace the advanced marine propulsion technology inherent with gas turbines, power plants aboard cruise ships built and delivered in the new millennium could be much different. Even if all newbuilds do not incorporate gas turbine power,