Trb maritime lng fuel ver. 2.0


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  • KG changes – I resized some text and centered it for the title page. Put the disclaimer in italics
  • KG – there was an awful lot of text on this page so I split it into two separate slides to keep it readable
  • KG – I shrunk the pics a little to give some space around them so they didn’t look so crowdedGas Carriers Seen by Clarkson Expanding Share of ShipbuildingFriday, 17 May 2013 | 13:30Gas carriers accounted for the highest share of total shipping investment last year since 2005, according to Clarkson Plc, the world’s largest shipbroker.Owners spent $9.1 billion on orders for vessels to haul liquefied natural gas and liquefied petroleum gases, amounting to 10 percent of total investment in 2012, the most in seven years, Sarinka Parry-Jones, an analyst at the London-based shipbroker, said in a report yesterday. In the first four months of 2013, $3.3 billion was invested in gas ships out of $21.9 billion in total, Clarkson estimates.Increased demand to transport LPG from the Middle East and scheduled expansion of LNG output are leading to more ship orders, Parry-Jones said in the report. U.S. shale gas is also expected to add gas trade, she said. Vessel owners are also turning to gas because of weak returns for other ship types, making speculative orders, according to the report.“The gas sector is clearly becoming a bigger part of the shipbuilding story,” Parry-Jones said in the report. “With a positive outlook for trade, it will be important to keep an eye on the how the sector’s contracting patterns continue to evolve.” Source: Bloomberg
  • KG – shrunk the graphic a bit to give it a frame – easier for the viewer
  • KG – I deleted the words “on order” . I’m not sure the WSF has actually decided to do that, they are still looking at the possibility (if I’m wrong on that, my apologies, go ahead with it) I staggered the placement of the pictures to give the page more eye appeal
  • KG – this is kind of interesting. If you use it, it needs a title bar and I’d made the graphic a bit smaller.
  • Trb maritime lng fuel ver. 2.0

    1. 1. Fueling Freight Transport with LNG: Achieving the Promise by Overcoming the Challenges TRB July 18, 2013 Gerhardt Muller President, SanSail Institute Views expressed are those of the author only and do not necessarily represent those of SanSail Group or any other organization with which he is affiliated.
    2. 2. LNG: As an alternative/duel fuel for maritime operations offers Lower costs per measurement energy of fuel Adheres to new emissions regulations Technological and operational improvements in vessels and terminals
    3. 3. Issue: Increased interest by European and US maritime vessel operators Conversions New builds In the development stage as a replacement for petroleum-based maritime power systems
    4. 4. Infrastructure Safety Crew training
    5. 5. Peter Noble and Tony Teo, (DNV). History of LNG in USA, 2013 Tony Teo and Peter Noble, History of LNG in USA
    6. 6. National LNG Platform p.a. Deltalinqs, LNG Fuels Conference, Houston, TX, June 11–12, 2013
    7. 7. Quebec-based ferry firm La Société des traversiers du Québec (STQ) has placed an order for two dual-fuel liquefied natural gas (LNG) Ro-Pax ferries. The Washington State Ferries
    8. 8. Chad Verret, Senior VP, Harvey Gulf International Marine; LNG Fuel for Marine Transportation, Houston, June 2013
    9. 9. John Waterhouse, Elliot Design Group, Marine Log Tug and Barge Conference, May 2013
    10. 10. John Waterhouse, Elliot Design Group, Marine Log Tug and Barge Conference, May 2013
    11. 11. Waller, David, Waller Marine, World LNG Fuels 2013 Pier side via truck Dedicated bunker berth Piped LNG to vessel’s normal operating berth Bunker vessel alongside vessel berth
    12. 12. Norwegians Started about 10 years ago Vessels of all sizes in operation Port fueling stations/bunker vessels Other Europeans: Vessel operators and ports Netherlands Germany Belgium United States Totem, Crowley, and Horizon Lines, among others LNG suppliers Ports Other Regions ???
    13. 13. Port Safety and Risk Management Operating procedures and practices LNG shipping to date has an excellent safety record— this must be maintained Regulations Lack of unified local and international regulations Current and interim IMO IGC code are applicable for natural gas–fueled ships Environmental Assessments Mandatory Will be time consuming and uncertain Public opinion Based in part on Teekay, Delivering LNG as a Marine Fuel in the Pacific Northwest, presented at World LNG Fuel 2013, January 22, 2013
    14. 14. Public Awareness Training Onboard vessels Terminals Port and municipal managers Assure Highest Standards for Safety Accidents Terrorism Interface with Other Modes (pipelines, rail, and highway)
    15. 15. LNG fuel for maritime operations is coming Development will be slow but consistent Does not apply to all maritime operations, at least for now Needs to follow a carefully planned implementation process that is fully integrated (economic, technologically, public awareness, political, protect the environment, safety, etc.)
    16. 16. Who are or will be the leaders? Is the public aware of what is happening in its communities with LNG fuel? What role will the public agencies like the Army Corps of Engineers play in the future of LNG fuel?
    17. 17. Port Safety and Risk Management Who are and will be the leaders? Is the public aware of what is happening with LNG fuel?
    18. 18. Gerhardt Muller, President SanSail Institute