The National University of Singapore Engineering collaborated with the Keppel Data Centres Holdings Pte Ltd and Singapore LNG Corporation to develop a technology that can efficiently store and carry cold energy from the Singapore LNG Terminal to various data centres. This solution aims to open the way for more sustainable and compact data centres.
A Japanese consortium is to provide new infrastructure services with a focus on electric vessels. Their newly established company, called e5 Lab., will work to develop and promote the greater use of these clean modes of marine transport by building the world’s first zero-emission tanker by mid 2021.
Powerbridge Technologies launched Powerbridge Big Data Risk Monitoring Platform at Nanning Customs. The latter is considered crucial for the Belt and Road gateway along China’s southwestern border. Powerbridge Big Data Risk Monitoring Platform enables the customs agency to effectively and efficiently monitor and manage, in real time, various regulatory and operational risks, regarding cross-border customs declarations.
A new strategic cooperation agreement among South Korean shipbuilder DSME, Korea Maritime and Ocean University, data analysis provider NAPA and simulation provider AVL, seeks to combine expertise in naval architecture and maritime technology to develop digital ships and related strategic solutions.
The International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) approved a proposal for a new work item based on the experiences with the Voyage Information Service, developed within Sea Traffic Management. The aim of the new work item to secure interoperability and standardize how data is exchanged.
In its June edition of Phish and Ships, Be Cyber Aware at Sea focuses on the matter of ‘What is Big Data’ and how it is vulnerable to cyber attacks. Generally, big data is a large amount of data that is almost impossible to store and process by normal means. According to Phish and Ships, the shipping industry is said to generate 100-120 million data points daily, including information gathered from ports and vessels.
Eradicating maritime casualties remains a top priority for the shipping industry which is struggling to keep fatality and injury rates at low figures. A shipping casualty can bring loss of life, cause irreversible injuries, destroy an ecosystem, lead to major cost claims and damage reputation. The only way to avoid all these is to prevent the accident itself.
Following the crash of the giant cruise ship ‘MSC Opera’ at the dock on the Giudecca Canal in Venice earlier this week, Mike Travis, Principal Inspector of the UK MAIB explained how technology can help accident investigators determine what happened.
With the rapid evolution observed within the technology sector, from machine learning to analysis of big data, the information one can extract from Automatic Identification Systems (AIS) are doing nothing but increasing with the passage time.
In May’s Phish and Ships issue, Be Cyber Aware at Sea provides an insight into Ponemon’s 2018 Cost of Data Breach report, according to which the average data breach costs $3.8 million and the likelihood of a recurring breach in the next two years is 27.9%. Thus, itʼs no surprise that companies are making cybersecurity a priority.
MSC welcomes the first guests of its private island07/12/2019
Watch: India's four steps to become a shipping force06/12/2019
Port of London and Chiefton's captain not guilty for man's dronwing death06/12/2019
Increasing confidence on second industry meeting for IMO 202006/12/2019
IRClass and FMT agreed on advanced bulk carrier designs06/12/2019
- Green Shipping
Kuwait bans single-use plastic items onboard vessels06/12/2019
Manning, training and certification guidance for the offshore industry06/12/2019
DNV GL approves Hudong-Zhonghua largest gas-fueled vessel design06/12/2019
- Women in shipping
IMO commits on preserving the legacy of World Maritime Theme for 201906/12/2019
- Short Sea
Asian Development Bank prepares plan to boost India's coastal shipping06/12/2019