Looking for a specific product?

Make a search for products & suppliers, articles & news.

Double First for DNV GL

ESL Shipping’s new dual-fuelled bulk carriers will not only be the first large LNG-fuelled bulkers, but the first vessels constructed to the new DNV GL rule set. Due for delivery in early 2018, the two highly efficient 25,600 dwt vessels are optimized for trading in the Baltic Sea region.

DNV GL and ESL Shipping

“It is fitting that the first vessels that will be constructed to the most forward looking set of classification rules are themselves at the cutting edge of maritime innovation,” said Knut Ørbeck-Nilssen, CEO of DNV GL – Maritime. “We have created these rules to be ready for the future and we have long pioneered the use of LNG as a ship fuel. To see these two come together in a double first for the industry is a remarkable moment. We look forward to working with ESL, Deltamarin, Sinotrans & CSC Qingshan Shipyard and all the project partners to make this project a success.”   

 

FIRST SHIPYARD APPLYING RULES

“We are proud to be the world’s first shipyard applying the new and innovative DNV GL rules for a newbuilding, just two months after DNV GL has launched its new rules in October this year,” said Liu Guangyao, Deputy General Manager of Sinotrans & CSC at the Marintec China Trade Fair recently. “We appreciate the support that DNV GL has committed to provide on the project during both the design and construction phase, especially in a project with many advanced extra class notations. We are looking forward to a close cooperation and a successful delivery.” 

 

DELTAMARIN B.DELTA26LNG

Featuring the Deltamarin B.Delta26LNG design, the two highly efficient ships will feature dual-fuel main and auxiliary machinery, resulting in CO2 emissions per ton of cargo transported half that of present vessels. The bulk carriers will be built to the new DNV GL rules for general dry cargo ships with DNV GL ice class 1A and will have type C LNG tanks of approximately 400 m3 capacity enabling bunkering at several terminals within the Baltic region. The B.Delta26LNG has a shallow draft of maximum 10 m, an overall length of 160 m, and a breadth of 26 m. 

“We are very excited to have been selected to take part in this ground breaking project,” said Morten Løvstad, Business Director Bulk Carriers at DNV GL. “Being asked to work with such an innovative team as the classification partner is a testament to the creativity and hard work that so many colleagues at DNV GL have invested in the new rule set. These vessels will set new standards for efficiency and environmental performance. They are an important step forward in showing how shipping can be a force for sustainability today and in the future.”

Associated companies:


Related news

Latest news

TechnipFMC named top Petroleum International Contractor by ENR

This accomplishment places us in front of companies such as Petrofac,

The world’s energy demand will peak in 2035 prompting a reshaping of energy investment

The electrification trend is already enveloping the automotive industry.

DNV GL launches revised design standard and new certification guideline for floating wind turbines

The role of offshore wind, including floating offshore wind energy, 

Green Corridor JIP delivers innovative bulk carrier designs for a low emissions future

When the IMO confirmed the 2020 deadline for the 0.5 per cent global sulphur cap in 2016, 

DNV GL launches Operations & Analytics Centre in India to enable 24/7 monitoring for renewable assets globally

The new global monitoring centre is especially significant to independent power providers, 

DNV GL awards AiP to Jiangnan Shipyard for 93K cbm very large ethane carrier design “PANDA E”

The flexible, efficient and environmentally friendly design was developed by Jiangnan Shipyard in cooperation with GTT,

DNV GL starts phase II of project to examine the impact of phase-contamination on oil flow meters

Accurate measurement of the production of oil fields is an important means ...

Important message at the “AKVAculture Day”

We won’t be able to create growth unless we can handle the industry’s challenges.

Visit from the Ministry of Trade Industry and Fisheries

The Ministry visited in order to learn more about the industry.