The buzz around artificial intelligence continues to proliferate, with shipping companies beginning to...
Finnish and Polish microsatellite manufacturer ICEYE has launched a global Dark Vessel Detection solution in a standardised data product format for government organisations.
The buzz around artificial intelligence continues to proliferate, with shipping companies beginning to explore AI’s potential in predictive maintenance, intelligent scheduling and real-time analytics. Here is a round-up of five specific areas set to benefit from artificial intelligence in 2020.
Petroliam Nasional Berhad’s (Petronas) first floating liquefied natural gas (PFLNG 1) facility, also known as PFLNG SATU, was developed for the Kanowit gas field off the coast of Sarawak in Malaysia.
Drunken chaos engulfed the P&O Britannia in July as holidaymakers brawled. Six people were injured in the fracas with fingers were pointed at a passenger dressed as a clown. The ‘booze cruise’ is a time-honoured tradition, but at a time when the public is becoming increasingly aware of the problems of drinking, does a stricter line need to be drawn on cruise ships?
The Hyde GUARDIAN Gold™ Ballast Water Treatment System (BWTS) is the new effective and reliable solution that combines efficient filtration and ultraviolet (UV) disinfection. Standard systems are available for flow rates from 60m³/hr up to 6,000m³/hr.
The UK's University of Plymouth is set to establish a new research facility, Cyber-SHIP Lab, to address cybersecurity challenges in the shipping industry.
A weapon detection provider Liberty Defense has partnered with Port Tampa Bay in Florida, US, to test its concealed weapons detection system HEXWAVE.
Isolation while at sea can mean seafarers fall prey to depression. While technology is often thought of as a solution for keeping people connected it is also often the reason crew members become isolated in the first place. So what role does technology have in improving seafarer mental well-being? Varsha Saraogi finds out.
Shipping companies are using ‘cheat devices’ to avoid International Maritime Organization (IMO) regulations, which limits the amount of pollution vessels emit into the air, The Independent revealed in an exclusive report; and Japanese shipping firm Mitsui OSK Lines (MOL) developed a vessel allocation and cargo loading plan for car carriers in collaboration with its group company MOL Information Systems and Osaka University. Ship-technology.com wraps up the key headlines from September 2019.
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Traditionally, maritime control room operators have had to sort through multiple data sources to make sense of everything, sometimes using…