SEA\LNG and SGMF launched a study according to which GHG reductions of up to 21% are achievable now from LNG as a marine fuel, in comparison to the existent oil-based marine fuels over the entire life-cycle from Well-to-Wake (WtW). The study also confirms that emissions from SOx, NOx and particulate matter, are close to zero when using LNG compared with current conventional oil-based marine fuels.
Due to the important risks around HFO, the international shipping community banned its use and carriage by ships around Antarctica in 2011. To describe the process of what have been done and what will be done in the future, the Clean Arctic Alliance published an infographic. A ban on HFO in the Arctic was considered in 2013 during the deliberations on the IMO Polar Code.
To address the impact of Black Carbon emissions from shipping on the Arctic, IMO has been developing a definition for black carbon, to find the best methodology for measuring black carbon, and identifying abatement options. The following infographic outlines some of the most effective abatement options and presents their advantages and and disadvantages, based on the most recent scientific literature.
CHIRP mostly receives reports from pilots due to lack of safety measures15/11/2019
Watch: Bulk carrier suffers fire off Vietnam15/11/2019
NEAFC adopts fishing conservation and enforcements measures for 202015/11/2019
Grain LNG sets record for gas send-out from a European terminal15/11/2019
Oil and gas players join forces to qualify subsea gas separation15/11/2019
US natural gas production, consumption, exports achieve record in 201815/11/2019
Hazira Passenger Ferry Terminal to begin operations15/11/2019
Port of Savannah sets October tonnage record15/11/2019
Scottish maritime sector on the rise, report finds15/11/2019
No appetite shown for speed reduction regulation15/11/2019