1 Module 5: Ship-Port Interface and Energy Efficiency IMO Train the Trainer Course Name of the Presenter Affiliation of the presenter, City, Country Energy Efficient Ship Operation Venue, City, Country Day xx to Day yy, Month, Year
2 Content Introduction to ports and port-area emissions Ship time in port and just-in-time operation Technologies for port air quality / GHG reductions Ship in-port operational energy efficiency measures Onshore power supply (OPS) Green port initiatives and port environmental programs
3 Introduction to Ports and Port-area Emissions
4 Port management and activities Port management is a complex process There are a number of chains. Often different part of the chain are controlled by different players. Thus decision making structure is complex. Source: Voorde & Elsander No two ports are physically and economically the same. Ports provide: Core services Added value services
5 Port operation players Port management varies: From port to port From country to country Shipping companies in ports rely on many players: Port itself Pilots, Source: Meersman, Van de Voorde and Vanelslander Towage services, Ship repairers, provisioning, Waste reception facilities Bunkering companies
6 Port s air emissions Sources: Cargo loading and unloading processes/devices. Trucks and other land-based transportation units. Buildings and building facilities. Harbour crafts/vessels. Ships calling at port. Main emissions of concern: Nitrogen Oxides (NOx):. Particulate Matters (PM): Sulphur Oxides (SOx): VOC (Vloatile Organic Compounds) - Some ports Some carbon monoxide and unburned hydrocarbons Ships to port emissions are only part of the total
7 Ship-related port emissions reduction Main measures include: Just in time operations of ships. Ship s cleaner fuels. Ship s emissions abatement technologies. Ship-board energy efficiency when in port. Use of OPS.
8 Land-based operation emissions reductions Clean Fuel: Low or ultra low sulphur diesel (LSD) (ULSD), Emulsified diesel Bio-diesel, CNG, LNG, LPG Electric systems Technology Retrofit: On port trucks with emissions abatement technologies. New technologies: Use of hybrid-electric technologies as replacements for pure diesel engine vehicles and equipment. Operation management: This could include a large number of measures that helps to reduce fuel consumption and emissions in devices used in ports.
9 Port s harbour craft policies for emissions reduction Engine replacement: Move to more energy efficient and low emissions engines. Clean fuels: Natural gas, low sulphur fuel, biofuels, etc. Technology upgrade: This option relates to retaining the engines but opting for more advanced available engine controls, fuel additives and after-treatment emission control technologies. Hybrid electric systems: The harbour crafts are good candidates for use of more advanced technologies such as hybrid technologies to include batteries and electric motor / generators.
10 Port ship-related emission sources Ship transit and manoeuvring Ship slow speed operation. High auxiliary engine loads (safety, thrusters, air scavengers/blowers, etc. An additional auxiliary engine is online (safety). Auxiliary boilers are on. At berth or anchored Propulsion engines are off. Auxiliary engine loads can be high if the ship is self-discharging its cargo. Auxiliary boilers are operated to keep the propulsion engine and fuel systems warm in case the ship is ordered to leave the port on short notice.
11 The Impact of Ports Operations on the Efficient Ship Operation
12 How ports could reduce ship-in-port emissions Reducing the time of ship stay in port Provision of cleaner fuels to the ship Provision of shore connection to ships Ship loading with due consideration for air emissions Environmental oriented incentives
13 Ship Time in Port and Just in Time Operation
14 Container terminal operation Diagram shows chain of ship-related activities/processes. Mainly two parts: (1) ship related activities (2) cargo related ones.
15 Ship voyage time and time in port Port time may be assumed to be insignificant compared to overall voyage time. This varies with ship type, ship size, cargo type, and port facilities. A good understanding of the ship port time can help with energy management and emissions reduction activities of both ships and ports. Ship s time = Sea time + Port time
16 Time in port (port time) Manoeuvring time: Manoeuvring to reach anchorage or berth or leave. Waiting time: The period the ship waits for berth availability. Berthing time: Actual time at birth. Berthing time consists of two parts: Productive time: Actual time from start of cargo handling operation to end of cargo handling operation. Idle time: Times in berth where there is no cargo handling operations. Port time Source: Charlotte Banks et. al
17 Does port in time matters? Case impact on a ship s fuel consumption A typical tanker operation profile. Port time is normally about 25% of the ships operation time. What is the impact on ship s fuel consumption if port time is reduced? Port 23.3% Vessel's duty cycle Manoeuvring 1.5% Passage 75.2% Passage operation time in passage, current 75.2% of annual Passage operation time with less port time (see above) 78.2% of annual Fuel consumption reduction for same distance (estimated) 7.5% Fuel consumption and emissions reduction Main engine fuel consumption reduction 1,065 MT/year Boilers and auxiliary engines fuel consumption reduction Assumed negligible Net fuel consumption reduction 1,065 MT/year Net CO 2 reduction 3,400 MT/year
18 Just-in-time port operation Refers to any action that reduces the idle time in ports via minimizing delays. Just-in-time requires good early communication with port and harmonization amongst parties concerned. Give maximum notice of berth availability -> Tug and pilot services -> Berthing window Just in time port operation will facilitate the use of optimum speed. Optimized port operation: Improved cargo handling. Directly under the control of port.
19 Measures for avoiding ship s waiting time in port Improved port management Virtual Arrival Improved cargo handling
20 Improved Port Management
21 Port related services other than ship loading and unloading Pilotage services: Using services given by maritime pilots. Towage services: Using tugboats services Line handling services by line boats: For berth operation. Mooring services: To secure a ship to the designated place Vessel traffic services (VTS) and aids to navigation: Marine traffic monitoring and controlling. Control of dangerous goods: To ensure safe handling. Waste management services: Control of ships waste aspects. Emergency response services: Like services by fire brigade, etc. Control of dredging operations: Dredging is usually carried out by private firms. Managing of the above services plus ships when in port is complex and require a good management system
22 MPOS for port services coordination MPOS is customised port management system that focuses and optimizes the work of agents, entities and port services on ships by coordinating the actions and controlling them and allowing to analyze how to reduce its cost/time. Control of Berthed and Anchored Ship Activities Control of Nautical Activities Service Coordination and Control Ship Instructions Ship Information Centre Pilotage Services Supervision of Maritime Signals Waste Collection Towage Services Dangerous Goods Maintenance Information Berthing Authorisation Control of Anchoring Area Maritime and Port Operations System (MPOS) Barges and Crew Services Mooring Services Bunkering and Supply Services Cargo Operations Control Road Traffic Control Railway Traffic Control Environmental Control Service Centre of Stevedoring Companies Transport Companies Customs Ship Owners Coordination with other Organisations Port MIS Data Centre Port Traffic Control
23 Case example: Use of MPOS for a ship s in-port just-in-time operation Ships must participate in the MPOS. The Request for Berth is received through MPOS Communication Services and is verified by MPOS against ISPS and Dangerous Goods, before issuing the Preliminary Authorization to Berthing. After issuing the Preliminary Berthing Authorization, MPOS compares it with information from the anchoring area and with activities of any anchored or berthed ships, nautical activities inside the harbour, status of maritime signals, maintenance status of berths, and informs the berthing operation to the ship and to the pilot service. Maritime Terminals ISPS Code Shipping Companie s Communicatio n Services Berthing Request Maritime and Port Operations System (MPOS) Preliminary Berthing Authorisation Customs Dangerous Goods
24 Cargo handling improvement Operational planning; typically in good time ahead To improve cargo handling, improve the following: Berth planning Cargo handling equipment scheduling (all different types of cranes). Ways to improve cargo handling for less emissions: Cleaner and efficient internal movement vehicles The introduction of high capacity loading and unloading operations The use of eco-friendly and user-friendly cargo handling products Well trained shore-staff and ship-staff
25 Cargo handling: Upgrade of cargo equipment This could improve the time of cargo loading and unloading. Upgrade of cargo handling equipment can lead to less time in port. Energy efficiency of cargo equipment is also important and will depend on their source of power.
26 Technologies for Port Air Quality and GHG Emissions Reduction
27 ICCT (International Council on Clean Transportation) study on port air quality A study conducted and reported in in December In this report, the ICCT highlights the technologies that could be used in diesel engines as the prime mover for ships and port-side trucks. The main focus is on pollutants considered: PM (Particulate Matters), carbon monoxide, SOx, NOx and VOC. The types of technologies identified for reduction of emissions are: Diesel oxidation catalysts; Diesel particulate filter; SCR (Selective Catalytic Reduction); Exhaust Gas Scrubbers; Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR): Other options studies: Shore power Clean fuels
28 ICCT Study outcome Summary of technologies Their application to various portoperated prime movers. Potential emissions reduction Associated costs
29 IMO ship-port interface study The MEPC 68/INF.16 presents the results of an IMO commissioned study that deals with a range of topics on ship-port interface. A systematic approach is used to analyse a number of measures. Measures categories Equipment measures Energy measures Operational measures Equipment measures: Engine technologies Boiler technologies After-treatment technologies Energy measures: Alternative fuels Alternative power supply
30 IMO Study outcomes: Engine technologies
31 IMO Study outcomes: After-treatment technologies
32 IMO Study outcomes: Alternative fuels measures
33 IMO Study outcomes: Alternative power system measures
34 Key findings of the report Numerous technical measures are available for ship-port emissions reduction and energy efficiency. Experience with some of them is over ten years. The technical measures are quite extensive including engines, boilers, after treatment technologies, fuel options, etc. There are no one size fit all technical measure solution for ships and ports. Case by case studies are needed due to numerous variables such as pollutant(s) targeted, port configuration, cargos handled, drivers, barriers, and ships calling the port. There are initiatives underway that focuses on the demonstration of emerging technologies and measures.
35 Ship In-port Operational Energy Efficiency Measures
36 Overview Limited scope for the ship to reduce its in-port fuel consumption. Despite this fact, the ship s impact on port air quality could be significant. Main question: Can ship-board staff do anything to support a more efficient shipin-port operation? Answer: To some extent and a number of measures exists for this purpose. The aspects covered in this section are simple day to day shipboard operational measures. In fact, some of them could be implemented also by harbour crafts and port support vessels.
37 Machinery usage in port The main ship-board systems working when ship is at anchor or at berth include: Auxiliary machinery and equipment Diesel generators, Boilers Cargo handling equipment (only on some ships). The main activity will constitute on how to reduce their usage?
38 Usage of auxiliary machinery - Examples Minimising the number of running auxiliary machinery based on port operation requirements and ship safety. Examples are: Minimising the number of A/C units operated or switch them off when conditions permit. The number of engine room ventilation fans should be reduced in port or brought to slower speed. The fuel treatment machinery need to be reviewed if they all needed to run in the same way as sea-going condition. Minimisation of use of compressed air and its use where required. Minimisation of lighting loads. Etc. The above will reduce the need for auxiliary power and number of auxiliary engines running.
39 Use of boilers Use of parallel operation of two boilers should be avoided. This improves the efficiency of the working boiler and reduces electrical requirements for the second auxiliary boiler. Planning and optimisation of cargo discharge operation if it relies on steam driven cargo pumps. Plan and optimise ballast operation if it relies on steam driven ballast pumps. If boilers are used for Inert Gas generation, this aspect need to be managed.
40 Cargo holding equipment upgrade for energy efficiency This is not an in-port measure but applies to passage as well. For upgrade of ships cargo holding equipment to reduce GHG emissions. For example: Ventilation (all ships) Mooring (all ships) Cargo and hold lighting (all ships) Reduction of CFCs (reefer) Heating coils (tankers) Cooling system (reefer) Cooling system (container) Cargo temperature optimization (tanker) Insulation of heating pipes (tankers) Optimization of reefer container stowage
41 Onshore Power Supply (OPS)
42 Onshore Power Supply (OPS) What? What is OPS? Supply of power from onshore (port) to ship. Allows ships to turn off their engines when in port. OPS is known in industry by a variety of names including: Cold ironing system Alternative Maritime Power (AMP) Shore side electricity Shore power
43 Onshore Power Supply (OPS) Why? Why OPS is advocated? Reduce exhaust emissions in port. Reduce overall GHG emissions. Some additional energy saving and economic saving are also claimed?
44 Onshore Power Supply (OPS) The case? A simple calculation: A ship uses its own generated power A typical mid-size tanker would consume 400 kw. For a 30h port stay, This means 12 MWh of electricity. An average cruise ship consumes about 8 MW. For a 12 hours port stay, This means 96 MWh of electric. These power generations are accompanied by NOx, SOx, PM and CO2 emissions. The environmental profile of electricity generated by land-based power plants vs. ships diesel electric generators are different: In land-based power plants: High energy efficiency Use of clean fuel or scrubber. Renewable energy Remote from population centres. For ports: Electricity supply to ships (utility function). Port air quality improvement. Longer term economic benefits. The above are the main justifications for OPS.
45 Onshore Power Supply (OPS) Shore-side infrastructure Transformer for voltage reduction Switchgear for electrical safety Frequency converter Automation system Source:
46 Onshore Power Supply (OPS) Other aspects Need for standardisation: The IEC, ISO and IEEE have joined forces. International standard "ISO/IEC/IEEE Cold ironing -- Part 1: High Voltage Shore Connection (HVSC) Systems -- General requirements" is in final preparation. Pioneering ports Some ports have been pioneering this technology. Ports with OPS at 6 June 2012 Source:
47 Onshore Power Supply (OPS) Regulatory aspects? No IMO regulations on OPS yet. There have been proposals to add some new regulations to MARPOL Annex VI; but mainly on the following topics: Exemptions: For ships with low emissions or high ship-board energy efficient power generation as compared to OPS. Period in port: Not required to connect to OPS when the berth stay is less than some hours. Availability of OPS: The port shall provide sufficient electrical power to sustain all operations including peak consumptions. Cost of OPS electricity: The electricity costs for the ship to connect to shore power at berth should not exceed the cost of supplied electricity.
48 Onshore Power Supply (OPS) and energy efficiency? The overall energy efficiency of the OPS and also the cost of energy to ship-owner is not yet clearly established. The OPS is likely to be beneficial from CO2 perspective if: Land based power generation is quite efficient. Low carbon fuel such as LNG are used. The above will vary from ship to ship and from port to port. For each case, there is a need for further investigation. There is evidence that the overall cost of OPS electricity may be higher: Tax on OPS electricity. Base cost of electricity as supplied to ports may be high. Port charges in order to recover its CAPEX and OPEX of OPS.
49 Green Port Initiatives and Port Environmental Programs
50 Green Port Initiatives - Introduction Green port initiatives aim to reduce air emissions from ships (plus other environmental aspects). Green port initiatives are in place in particular in USA, Europe and to some extent Asia. In the majority of cases, air pollution is at the core of the green port initiatives.
51 Green Port Initiatives Volatile Organic Compounds (VOC) IMO MARPOL Annex VI regulations allows the Flag State to designate ports that intend to control and reduce VOC from tankers (Regulation 15). For compliance purposes: The port should be able to safely collect, use or dispose of these gases). Tankers that visit such ports also should have Vapour Emissions Control System (VECS). Additionally, crude oil tankers are required to have an approved Vapour Emission Control Management Plan. Ship-board VECS
52 Green Port Initiatives Differentiated port dues Some ports provide incentives for efficient and clean ships. This is done via a reduced port dues based on their regulated emissions levels. For example in Gothenburg, Sweden: The port dues are reduced if the NO x emission level is lower than 10 g/kwh. NOx reduction incentives in port of Gothenburg
53 Green Port Initiatives Differentiated flag administration fees Some administrations have taken or are evaluating the use of EEDI for differentiated registration fees or tonnage taxation. Example - Singapore MPA initiative (2011) Singapore-flagged ships registered on or after 1 July 2011, which go beyond the requirements of the IMO s EEDI, will enjoy a 50% reduction on the Initial Registration Fees and a 20% Annual Tonnage Tax rebate..
54 Green Port Initiatives Environmental Ship Index (ESI) Some ports have committed themselves to reducing the port-related GHG within an initiative called the World Port Climate Initiative (WPCI)). Ships receive incentives, via calculation and reduction of WPCI s Environmental Ship Index (ESI). The ESI identifies seagoing ships that perform better the IMO requirements. ESI relies on various formulas to cater for NOx, Sox, CO2 and OPS elements. The formula for the ESI Score is: 2 x ESI NO X + ESI SO X + ESI CO 2 + OPS 3.1
55 Green Port Initiatives Environmental Ship Index (ESI) ESI gives a bonus for use OPS and reporting / monitoring of energy efficiency. The ESI Score ranges from 0 (for a ship meeting IMO regulations) and 100 (for a ship that emits no SOx and no NOx and reports or monitors its energy efficiency). Currently the best performing ships score at around 40 points.
56 Port clean air program A comprehensive initiative used by some ports to address air emissions from shipping and port operations. Mainly advocated and implemented by a port authority with input from other stakeholders. Program normally includes: A set of specific emission reduction targets A roadmap to achieve those targets. To ensure success, the management system style continuous improvement is applied during implementation Commitment by the management and staff of port authorities and regulatory agencies are essential for success. Monitoring and benchmarking will be part of the implementation process. This could be comparable to another management plans (e.g. SEEMP) but a different scope (port environment)
57 Norway NOx Tax and NOx Fund This is a NOx tax applicable mainly to national industries including shipping. The NOx tax is collected from participating industries and is fed into a NOx fund. The NOx fund then provides finances to those organisations that want to implement NOx reduction measures including shipping industry. This scheme is only applicable to domestic shipping around Norway. It is an example of an effective local program that tries to create a financail scheme and business case for NOx reduction. On the basis of the scheme, a large number of ships have so far been equipped with NOx reduction technologies. This fund has also widely finaced major Norwegian initiatives such as the move to LNG as fuel for ships operating in Norwegian water.
58 Thank you for your attention ANY QUESTIONS? For more information please see:
IAPH s Strategies for Climate Change and Air Environments in Ports Kobe, February 13 th, 2017 Susumu Naruse The International Association of Ports & Harbors email@example.com About IAPH, Kobe
Energy Efficiency SEEMP Contents Introduction How to Implement the SEEMP Best Practices Advantages Limitations Introduction What is the SEEMP The Ship Energy Efficiency Management Plan (SEEMP) is a plan/tool
Need update Maritime Forecast to 2050 1 SAFER, SMARTER, GREENER The Maritime forecast to 2050 provides projections for Maritime forecast to 2050 provides projections for key drivers Regulation Technology
23 rd May 2017 GUIDANCE ON LNG BoG MONITORING 1 PURPOSE This paper provides guidance to the verifier and the company for the on-onboard monitoring of boil off gas (BoG) and recording of data for the purpose
EUROPEAN ENERGY FORUM 2013 28 th May 2013 1 Wärtsilä Our business areas POWER PLANTS SHIP POWER SERVICES 2 Wärtsilä This is what we bring to the market EFFICIENCY ENVIRONMENTAL SOLUTIONS FUEL FLEXIBILITY
E MARITIME ENVIRONMENT PROTECTION COMMITTEE 74th session Agenda item 7 8 March 2019 Original: ENGLISH REDUCTION OF GHG EMISSIONS FROM SHIPS Draft MEPC resolution that invites Member States to encourage
VIKING LINE S ENVIRONMENTAL STRATEGY & ENERGY EFFICIENCY Innovative and Environmentally Friendly Operation with Viking Line Ferries Maritime Stakeholder Event Brussels, Belgium June 1, 2011 Kari Pihlajaniemi
LNG as a marine fuel meeting environmental standards Klaipeda, 15.11.2017 Preben Hagelskjær Lauridsen Agenda Who are we? Energy awareness! MARPOL Annex VI Energy Awareness on ships LNG International rules
A clean environment Towards zero-emission shipping BUSINESS WHITE PAPER CONTENTS KEY BENEFITS I. Introduction... 2 II. Striving for sustainable performance and ensuring compliance... 2 III. Cutting costs
1 Table of contents 1. Global Environments 2. Green Ship Technologies in Korea 2 1. Global Environments 3 IMO Regulations International Maritime Organization Energy Efficiency, NOx, SOx, PM/BC, VOCs, Fuel
From Shore-to-ship to smart ports: Balancing demand and supply and optimizing capital expenditures Author Roberto Bernacchi 21.08.2017 White paper presented by ABB S.p.A., www.abb.com INTRODUCTION As a
Scientific Journals Maritime University of Szczecin Zeszyty Naukowe Akademia Morska w Szczecinie 2013, 36(108) z. 1 pp. 59 63 2013, 36(108) z. 1 s. 59 63 ISSN 1733-8670 Prospects for LNG in the South Baltic
SHIP ENERGY EFFICIENCY MANAGEMENT PLAN SEEMP Edilberto Peralta Lloyd s Register Operations Manager Central and South America "If you can't measure it, you can't improve it. Peter Drucker SEEMP An energy
RUOLO DELLA MARINA MILITARE PER L IMPIEGO DEL GAS NATURALE NELLA PROPULSIONE NAVALE Roma, 21 / 11/ 2013 La tutela ambientale sui mari internazionali (Environmental Regulations of the Shipping Industry)
European Shortsea Network ESN Report SECA 2015 preparedness Riitta Pöntynen, SPC Finland 18 December 2013 Joint SSS and MoS Focal Points meeting SECA report contents Facts on the European SECA SECA traffic,
Update on the work of the IMO-GloMEEP Global Industry Alliance to Support Low Carbon Shipping 15 October 2018, IMO HQ Presentation overview Objectives - Global Industry Alliance to Support Low Carbon Shipping
Ship Powering Options for the Future An Outline Synopsis of the Study Maritime Studies at City University London Propeller Vibration Marine Supply Chain Dynamics Institute of Cavitation Research Container
New Sulphur requirements, Best Practice and the Way Ahead Motorways of the Sea Conference Markku Mylly Executive Director Gothenburg/ 9-10 November 2015 Content EMSA short introduction of the Agency Sulphur
November 2018 MariEMS Learning Material This is the 27th compilation by Professor Dr Reza Ziarati on the work of the EU funded Erasmus + MariEMS partners and material extracted from the IMO TTT Course.
Module 1: LNG Fuelled Vessels Design Training Compliance Strategies of Owners with the Regulations Dr Evangelos Boulougouris (University of Strathclyde) Minimise Cost Maximize Revenue Maximum Profit Owner
The MAGALOG Project LNG-fueled shipping in the Baltic Sea The project is supported by: 1 MAGALOG WP4.2 Economical and Environmental effect of LNG fuelled ships 2 Objectives and background The study looks
Potential for LNG Bunkering Presented by Valery Nemov, Gazprom Export Courtesy of Pace Global Energy Services Porto, September 13 th, 2011 ZMB 1 Agenda Context and Market Overview Key Drivers and Major
CIRCULAR 2012-003 (Rev 1) DEPARTMENT OF MARINE SERVICES AND MERCHANT SHIPPING (ADOMS) Ship s Energy Efficiency Management Plans (SEEMP) International Energy Efficiency Certificate Ref MEPC. 203(62) MEPC.213(63)
Need update Maritime Forecast to 2050 1 SAFER, SMARTER, GREENER FORECAST TO 2050 - SUITE OF PUBLICATIONS 2 The Maritime forecast to 2050 provides projections for Maritime forecast to 2050 provides outlooks
Port of Gothenburg driving towards a more sustainable infrastructure Sara Sköld Port of Gothenburg Sustainability firstname.lastname@example.org www.portgot.se Introduction Environmentally differentiated port due
Climate Change, Marine Environmental Regulatory Development, and Sustainable Development in Ports and Shipping American Association of Port Authorities Annual Conference Leigh Mazany, Director, Environmental
Marine Protection Rules Part 100 Port Reception Facilities Oil, Noxious Liquid Substances and Garbage MNZ Consolidation Marine Protection Rules ISBN 978-0-947527-29-7 Published by Maritime New Zealand,
U.S. DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION MARITIME ADMINISTRATION MARITIME ADMINISTRATION Office Of Environment Green Boats & Ports Workshop April 5-6, 2016 Michael Carter Director 202.366.9431 email@example.com
Ship Energy Management: Drivers and complexities Dr Zabi Bazari CEng, CEnv Ship Energy Services Lloyd s Register, London, UK Content 1 2 3 Main methods of ship energy use? Main drivers? Complexities? 4
MARPOL 1973, as amended Adoption: 1973 (Convention), 1978 (1978 Protocol), 1997 (Protocol - Annex VI); Entry into force: 2 October 1983 (Annexes I & II) International Convention for the Prevention of Pollution
MEPC 63/23 Annex 9, page 1 ANNEX 9 RESOLUTION MEPC.213(63) THE MARINE ENVIRONMENT PROTECTION COMMITTEE, RECALLING article 38(a) of the Convention on the International Maritime Organization concerning the
MARITIME MRV HOW TO PREPARE FOR CARBON EMISSIONS REPORTING NOVEMBER 2016 AGENDA Policy background Scope and timeline The monitoring plan Templates and reporting The verification process Q&A 2 POLICY BACKGROUND
Challenges for the maritime industry: environmental requirements... Ralf Plump, PTP lead Environmental Protection, Safety & Environmental Research Content Challenges for maritime industry - upcoming environmental
Alternative fuels LNG a short or a medium term solution? Ketil Djønne Vice President, External Relations The Age of LNG FUEL is hereis here History of modern LNG carriers goes back to 1969 40+ years. Today:
Overview of Technical Skills and Competencies Technical Skills and Competencies (TSCs) TSC Business Finance Budgeting Prepare organisational budgets to support short- and long-term business plans through
Commonwealth of Dominica Office of the Maritime Administrator TO: ALL SHIPOWNERS, OPERATORS, MASTERS AND OFFICERS OF MERCHANT SHIPS SUBJECT: INTERNATIONAL ENERGY EFFICIENCY CERTIFICATE (IEEC) & SHIPS ENERGY
UnSustainable Shipping & Port Development Facts & Options 5th Regional EST Forum in Asia Bangkok, Thailand 23 25 August 2010 Uwe Breitling ASEAN German Technical Cooperation Sustainable Port Development
An Outlook for the Maritime Industry Towards 2020 Future Development in Maritime Shipping Kenneth Vareide 2013-02-28 Topics Background and Key Drivers for the Maritime Industry A Outlook Towards 2020 Current
Guidance on tests for renewal of certificates of competency for mechanists and engineer officers as well as tanker operation certificates at management level No. 3/07 version 2.0 September 2008 Purpose
EU Legislation relevant to recreational boating Introduction The following seven sections list EU legislation that may directly or indirectly impact on recreational boating. Each section deals with a particular
HPA-Bildarchiv: Andreas Schmidt -Wiethoff Green Corridors Contribution of Ports Wolfgang Hurtienne Baku, May 10, 2018 Supply Chain 01 02 03 04 Green Port Operations in Hamburg Emissions of Vessels a Challenge
WE SEA A BETTER PATH ADVANCING LNG FOR CLEANER MARINE Gas4Sea is setting a new direction in the maritime sector by advancing liquefied natural gas (LNG) as a marine fuel via ship-to-ship transfer. Under
LNG as fuel for shipping Norsk gassforum Brussels, Maarten Bekaert Head of Section DNVGL Oil & Gas Belgium 1 DNV GL - Industry consolidation 2 Agenda 1. Current status LNG as fuel for shipping 2. Results
Policy instruments for the abatement of emissions from ships European Maritime Day 2012 Per Kågeson CO2-emissions from maritime transport Administrative instruments - Energy Efficiency Design Index (EEDI)
Contents The point of view from Japanese Shipowner September 29, 2009 Tamio Kawashima Principal Technical Officer NYK Line 1. International Shipping 2. Future Ship Design 3. Future Ship Operation 4. Future
CLEAN SHIPPING VISION 2030 AND ACTION PLAN UNTIL 2021 2 INTRODUCTION VISION TRENDS AND DEVELOPMENTS THIS IS WHAT WE ARE DOING NOW VISION + ACTIONS ACRONYMS AND BIBLIOGRAPHY Preface As a Harbour Master,
Sustainability Report 2017 Introduction This report presents the updated results for the year 2017 of the European ports environmental performance. Selected benchmark performance elements are introduced
Hamburg s Onshore Power Supply Strategy Our Port in the middle of the city has its special challenges Source: www.mediaserver.hamburg.de/c.o.bruch Clean Air Action Plan 2017 - Inventory of air emissions
BUSINESS CASE: Green bunkering of cruise vessels with sustainable fuel options Poul Sørensen, COWI at the Green Cruise Port Workshop Cruise Port Newcomer Infrastructure Solutions - Green bunkering of cruise
Aim of BSR LNG Center Gathering knowledge, experience, competence and training infrastructure to prepare people for LNG. Network of collaborating institutions will be able to train enough staff with the
MARITIME TRANSPORT AND EC LAW AND POLICY SEMINAR 5: COMMUNITY MEASURES CONCERNING SEA PORTS AND PORT AUTHORITIES HARMONISATION MEASURES AFFECTING MARITIME TRANSPORT This Seminar considers Community measures:
Good afternoon, Ladies and Gentlemen and many thanks to the organisers for inviting me to participate in this Forum. 1 You can find in my presentation some information about the Spanish Shipowners Association
FRAUNHOFER CENTER FOR MARITIME LOGISTICS AND SERVICES CML Smart Ports Digitalization for Green and Efficient Operations in Ports Finance volume Contract Research The Fraunhofer-Gesellschaft at a Glance
Ship Energy Efficiency Management Plan (SEEMP) Guidance Notes for Ship Owners and Ship Operators 2014-2016 Asia Pacific Ship Registry Asia Pacific Ship Registry Recent developments at IMO in the form of
Oil tanker Chemical tanker Gas carrier Bulk Carrier container vessel General Cargo vessel Certificate or document Reference Applicability International Tonnage Certificate (1969) Tonnage Convention, article
A North European LNG Infrastructure Project: A feasibility study for an LNG filling station infrastructure and test of recommendations. Date: 2011-11-21 Draft Feasibility Report Appendix A Ship Cost Analysis
Port Charges for the Ports of Brunsbüttel Elbehafen, Oilport, Port of Ostermoor Ratified by the state of Schleswig-Holstein, valid as of 01. January 2017 1 Contents Section I General Rules and Regulations
www.pwc.nl Implementation of Shipping MRV Regulation European Sustainable Shipping Forum Subgroup on Shipping MRV Monitoring Identification and assessment of possible amendments to Annex I and II 27 th
GLE Position Paper: Overcoming barriers in the Small Scale LNG development 1. Who we are Gas LNG Europe (GLE) currently comprises 15 European LNG terminal operators from 9 countries, representing around
Grant agreement no. EIE/06/016/SI2.448420 MAGALOG Maritime Fuel Gas Logistics Intelligent Energy Europe (IEE) ALTENER Key action: VKA 8 Best Practices Report Period covered: from 01.07.2007 to 31.12.2008
INTERTANKO IMPA Congress 2018 Johan Gahnstrom Content Who and what is INTERTANKO Tanker Market update OCIMF / INTERTANKO safety initiative INTERTANKO, Nautical Sub-Committee, Current work INTERTANKO 2018
Green Port Cruise AIDA Cruises The Challenge of Managing Sustainability for Cruise Vessels Dr. Monika Griefahn, Chief Sustainability Officer AIDA Cruises - German Branch of Costa Crociere S.p.A. at the
Trends and Challenges in Maritime Energy Management By Aykut I. Ölçer, PhD, MSc, BSc Nippon Foundation Professorial Chair in Marine Technology and Innovation Head, Maritime Energy Management (MEM) specialization
MARITIME LNG, REGULATION AND LOCAL DEVELOPMENT FRAMEWORK 25 November 2014 Andrew Morris, Director INTRODUCTION Providing clarity to the regulatory issues around LNG for marine transport SOx emission limits
Triple-E TM Per Holmvang DNV Environmental Program Director June DNV s Environmental & Energy Efficiency Rating Scheme Carbon War Room Rightship Environmental Score Cards & Rating Schemes Clean Shipping
Multi-year Expert Meeting On Transport and Trade Facilitation: Maritime Transport and the Climate Change Challenge 16-18 February 2009 Maritime Transport and Climate Change: Issues Under Negotiations On
Challenges of Gas Engine Introduction Dr. Christian Poensgen Engineering Director < 1 > LNG for Propulsion Benefits & Challenges Benefits: No additional measures to reach NO x and SO x -limits Will meet
POLLUTION FROM MOTOR VEHICLES Urgency of development of environment-friendly, cleaner system for road transport: A. Introduction: Pollution from motor vehicle is the single largest source of air pollution
a Volatile Organic Compound Emissions from Cargo Systems on Oil Tankers Volatile Organic Compound Emissions from Cargo Systems on Oil Tankers (First edition 2019) Issued by the Oil Companies International
Green ports policies, coastal shipping and inland waterways November, 2013 Incheon I. Background / 3 II. Green ports / 6 III. Coastal shipping / 8 IV. Inland waterways / 8 V. Conclusion / 8 1. Background
NASSCO Shipbuilding & LNG Propulsion Kevin Mooney, VP of Programs September 18, 2013 NASSCO Lines of Business Current Government New Construction Future MLP MLP/AFSB T-AO(X) Current Commercial New Construction
GOING GREEN : NPA S LEGAL & REGULATORY FRAMEWORK PRESENTATION BY: JEFFREY GEORGE, DEPUTY MANAGING DIRECTOR/LEGAL - NPA INTRODUCTION Going Green means practicing an environmentally friendly and ecologically
SHIPPING AND THE ENVIRONMENT THE LATEST STATE OF PLAY IN IMO AND EU ROYAL BELGIAN SHIPOWNERS ASSOCIATION European Tugowners Association Annual Meeting Burgas 22/05/14 Royal Belgian Shipowners Association
Palanga, Lithuania 9 & 10 December 2014 Modern fleet of 4 vessels Operation @ 7 ports in NO, DK & SE What is a green ship? It is hard to be a pioneer Business case (2009) - Regulations to comply with or
Module 1: LNG Fuelled Vessels Design Training Dr Evangelos Boulougouris University of Strathclyde Background-Environmental Regulations Trans-European Transport Networks (TEN-T) The aims of TEN-T Interfaces
Climate Change and Energy International shipping Key trends and developments in carbon & energy performance Steve O Malley Ken Walsh 1 Ships are and will continue to be significant emitters International
Stakeholder expectation WÄRTSILÄ CORPORATION ENTSOG 4th Workshop on the European Ten Year Network Development plan September 29, 2011 Juhani Hupli, Vice President, Ship Power Technology Wärtsilä Corporation
LNG BUNKERING Advancements & Challenges HHP Summit 2012 Jay Gottlieb Houston, TX USA President 26-28 Sept 2012 Presentation Topics Maersk-Argent Background LNG as Marine Transport Fuel LNG Bunkering Options
BPO Conference, Helsinki, Finland 8 September 2016 Scandic Marina Congress Center, Katajanokanlaituri 6 GREEN INFRAPORT PROJECT Emil Arolski, Project Manager Baltic Ports Organization GREEN INFRAPORT PROJECT
Dual Fuel Container Feeder Europe s first dual fuel short-sea container ships PKF maritime, Hamburg 22. Januar 2014 Dr. Rowil Ponta, Managing Director Nordic Hamburg I. Introduction Executive Summary Container
GREEN PORT INCENTIVES Prof. Dr. Michele Acciaro, Kühne Logistics University, Hamburg at the Workshop Measurement of regional economic effects caused by cruise tourism, Riga Riga / Latvia, April 25 th -26
THE COMMERCIAL CONSIDERATIONS OF LNG BUNKERING INTRODUCTION 18 months ago Bunkernet spoke at the Poseidon Med Stake Holders Conference The Commercial considerations of LNG Bunkering Examined LNG distribution