Maritime Companies Directory
Interior Shipbuilding and Woodworking Company
Engineering, production and service of boilers, thermal fluid heaters, burners, safety & control systems, heat exchangers and inert gas systems
service, spare parts, recondition, new units
service, spare parts, recondition, new units
C.C. JENSEN design and manufacture oil and fuel filters, separators and desorbers as well as blige water polishing filters for all kinds of marine applications.
Ciserv Denmark specialises in propulsion system services, using the latest advanced laser/gyro technology for measuring, straightening, and support of engines and shaft systems all over the world.
Supplier of fire classified and decorative C-class marine ceiling systems
Danelec Marine founded in 1982 is a Danish company with its headquarters located just north of Copenhagen. The company specializes in design, development and production of electronic products and systems for the maritime market
Accurate, reliable components are an absolute necessity to ensure the satisfactory operation of unmanned engine rooms and numerous other automated functions. Therefore many shipbuilders prefer Danfoss products.
Fixed fire fighting systems
BW LPG’s low-speed main-engine converted to dual-fuel runningReportedly the first successful conversion of the main engine aboard the LPG carrier – from an MAN B&W 6G60ME-C9.2 type to an MAN B&W 6G60ME- LGIP dual-fuel type capable of operating on fuel oil and LPG – has been carried out on BW Gemini, which is part of the fleet of Oslo-listed BW LPG – the world's leading owner and operator of LPG vessels.The conversion and start of gas and sea trials will make the BW Gemini the world’s first commercial vessel to be propelled by a two-stroke LPG dual-fuel engine. The conversion is the first of 12 ordered by BW LPG for a series of vessels in its fleet.
Following years of disruption to US soya bean exports due to the US-China trade war, the first seven weeks of the 2020/2021 marketing year, which runs from 1 September to 31 August, have seen the strongest exports ever. By October 15, 11.4 million tons of soya beans had been exported by the US, an 85.3% jump from the first seven weeks in the previous marketing year. It is also 19.4% above the previous record in the 2017/2018 marketing year in which 9.6 million tons of soya beans were exported in the same period.Average weekly exports so far this year stand at 1.6 million tons, or 22 Panamax loads (75,000 tons). This is almost double the weekly average of 880,692 tons (12 loads) last year.
A crew member of a Malaysian offshore support vessel drowned after the ship collided with the oil rig it was serving off Sarawak, on Malaysia Borneo, the coastguard said on Tuesday.The ship, the Dayang Topaz, rammed into the beramB oil platform after its anchor cable broke in bad weather, Malaysian Maritime Enforcement Agency (MMEA) head Mohamad Zubil Mat Som said in a statement.The crew member drowned after jumping into the sea along with 124 others, who were later rescued, Mohamad Zubil said.The beramB platform is operated by Petronas Carigali, the oil exploration unit of state oil firm Petronas.
The United States on Monday imposed fresh Iran-related sanctions targeting the Islamic Republic's oil sector, including the Iranian Ministry of Petroleum, in Washington's latest move to increase pressure on Tehran.The U.S. Treasury Department in a statement said it was slapping sanctions on key actors in Iran's oil sector for supporting the Quds Force, the elite foreign paramilitary and espionage arm of the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps."The regime in Iran uses the petroleum sector to fund the destabilizing activities of the IRGC-QF," Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said in the statement.
Surging shipments into the United States are fueling record high freight costs and logjams at seaports, but transportation executives say the rally will lose steam with a second wave of COVID-19 restrictions on the cards.Container shipping companies, which move goods for customers including Amazon.com and Walmart, got stung late last year and early this year when COVID-19 halted trade around the world, and they question whether the U.S. import boom can be sustained."Let's not get carried away," Rolf Habben Jansen, chief executive of Germany's Hapag Lloyd, told reporters. "This is just a spike that no one has foreseen in an unusual period. There will be a correction to that."U.S.