James P. Horn, president of Farrell Lines Incorporated, has announced that Thomas J. Sartor Jr., formerly vice president-marine, has been appointed vice president-marine special projects. This newly created position combines the former New Construction Section
Although long in the vanguard of containership technology, Germany's Hapag-Lloyd did not feel compelled to join the early rush towards vessels of wider-than-Panamax gauge. Once the prudent Hamburg company decided to embrace the concept, however,
Advanced Marine Enterprises, Inc. is a newly established corporation in the Washington, D.C., area, formed by Simon Glatz as president, together with Otto Jons as vice president of engineering, John T. Drewry, vice president of operations, and Jay Dor, director of management sciences.
Some 300 persons attended the recent Shipboard Energy Conservation International Symposium in New York sponsored by The Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. At the two-day conference, p r o m i n e n t speakers from government and
Advanced Marine Enterprises, Inc. (AME), headquartered in Arlington, Va., was recently awarded Navy contracts with a total value of approximately $26.5 million. The Military Sealift Command awarded a one-year contract, with two one-year options, for a total projected value of some $7.
The U.S. Department of Transportation, Maritime Administration, recently awarded a contract to Marine Consultants & Designers, Inc., Cleveland, Ohio, for a conceptual applications study concerning loading, discharge and cargo topping off of bulk carriers.
Design work is beginning at Nickum & Spaulding Associates, Inc., the Seattle-based naval architecture /marine engineering firm, on the Seattle Fire Department's two new 1.6-million-dollar multipurpose harbor service crafts. The recent award culminated a
Burrard Yarrows Corporation, Victoria, B.C., Canada, was recently awarded a $38-million contract for the conversion and modifications to two more B.C. ferries. The work is similar to but more extensive than that done earlier on the Queen of Vancouver and
Long discussed as the embodiment of next-generation marine technology, the Japanese "Techno- Superliner" (TSL) is now a reality. The 14,500 grt TSL will be built from aluminum and measure 460 x 98 ft. (140 x 29.8 m). To be built by Mitsui Engineering