An International Symposium To Assist Ship Operators To Improve Operations "International Symposium on Ship Operations (ISOSO '81) is a 'Catch 22' title, deliberately. There are so many factors that go into the safe, profitable and efficient
Aberdeen, Scotland—September 10-13 Offshore Europe 85, the seventh in the series of biennial, high-technology offshore oil/gas industry exhibition/ conferences, will be held September 10-13 at its new permanent home—the Aberdeen Exhibition and Conference Centre at the Bridge of Don.
Nacos 20, a new computerized integrated navigation and command multi-processing system for the optimization of navigation and bridge control of both standard and specific purpose vessels, has been announced by Krupp Atlas Electronik. Integrating
The Western Strait, a highly sophisticated 185-foot geophysical research vessel with an SCR Diesel Electric propulsion system, has been delivered to Western Geophysical Company by Mangone Shipbuilding Company, a subsidiary of Stewart and Stevenson Services, Inc.
After 39 years of service to NOAA and its predecessor agency, the U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey, the NOAA ship Whiting was decommissioned in May 2003 at its home port in Norfolk, Va. The ship has been an essential part of the NOAA fleet, working
Dr. Donald Liu, formerly assistant vice president of the American Bureau of Shipping, has been elected vice president. The announcement was made by ABS chairman and president William N. Johnston following the recent annual meeting of the Board of Managers in New York.
Hazeltine Corporation, Commack, N.Y., has announced the receipt of a $1.2-million U.S. Navy contract from Naval Sea Systems Command for the development of a digitally programmable c o m m u n i c a t i o ns buoy and buoy interface unit for use in submarine communications via satellite.
Charles M. Aker, vice president and general manager of Omnithruster Inc., has announced the signing of a r e p r e s e n t a t i v e 's agreement with Manotherm B.V. to cover the Benelux countries, and act as service agents in many chief seaports of the world.
Earle Messere, the technical director of the Naval Underwater Systems Center, was the guest speaker at a recent meeting of the Southern New England Section, American Society of Naval Engineers. Mr. Messere likened the Underwater Systems Center to