February 18-19, San Diego, California The purpose of the symposium is to provide government and industry personnel with a forum to ponder the challenges that will confront the naval engineering profession in the future. The aim is to stimulate
Moss Point Marine, Inc., has delivered the CW3 Harold C. Clinger (LSV-2), the second of four 273-foot logistic support vessels being built by the Escatawpa, Miss., shipyard for the U.S. Army in a $40.7-million contract. The ship is the second
Destroyer, Frigate and Cruiser Technology Biloxi, Miss., October 2-4 A symposium and exhibition jointly sponsored by the Pascagoula Section of the American Society of Naval Engineers and the Navy Supervisor of Shipbuilding, Conversion and Repair-Pascagoula
The Australian marine industry is noted for building large, fast, efficient vessels, primarily for commercial fernpurposes. But as coastal patrol needs grow, so too do the military applications for these amazing breeds. Follow ing is a brief review of some of the recent news from Down Under.
The HMAS Adelaide, the first of three guided missile frigates to be built for the A u s t r a l i a n Government, was recently launched at Todd Pacific Shipyards Corporation Seattle (Wash.) Division. Five others of the same design are being built at Todd- Seattle for the United States Navy.
Combustion Engineering, Inc. (C-E), Windsor, Conn., has been awarded three separate contracts for boilers and related equipment to be installed on U.S. Navy ships, the company recently announced. Under the contracts, valued at approximately $7 million,
Chesapeake S h i p b u i l d i n g of Salisbury, Md., has been awarded a contract with Star Line Corporation of Williamston, Mich., to design and build a full service restaurant vessel. Construction has begun on the 122-foot Star of Sanford which
Austal USA is building, and they ... meaning customers and new workers ... are coming. With a company built to build speed, one would expect a non-stop flurry of activity to be the hallmark of the manufacturing facility. Quite the contrary. Upon coming to Mobile, Ala.
The Ingalls Shipbuilding Division of Litton Industries, Pascagoula, Miss., was recently awarded a $378.7-million contract by the U.S. Navy to construct the third ship of the Wasp Class of amphibious assault ships, LHD-3, and to commence preliminary work on a fourth LHD.
Minimizing the risk of a water-borne or delivered terrorist attack is no small responsibility. Maritime Reporter visited recently with U.S. Coast Guard LCDR Stephen M. Midas. Chief, Planning and Risk Management Department, Marine Safety Office Hampton Roads, for some insights.