The subsea innovation award is awarded to the owner of an innovative subsea vessel, the developer of innovative subsea equipment, or contractor responsible for an especially innovative subsea project
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Maersk Supply Service says flexibility was its watchword when designing its Stingray-class subsea support vessels, the first of which, Maersk Installer, was delivered recently. The high level of flexibility built into the vessels means that although purpose-built for the subsea market, they were not built for one purpose, and can undertake a wide range of work scopes. The aim, Maersk Supply Service says, is to be able to offer clients vessels that can be adapted to undertake project-specific operations and do so at an attractive price.
Aberdeenís Robert Gordon University (RGU) has launched a simulator to service the growing decommissioning sector. The simulator was built by RGU in collaboration with funding partners The Oil & Gas Technology Centre, KCA Deutag and Drilling Systems with technical support from Baker Hughes, and will focus on well-plugging and abandonment. As such it is the first simulator of its type.
IKM Subsea recently demonstrated remote control, from land, of a work-class remotely operated vehicle (ROV). The company says that, in the near future, up to three work-class ROVs and an observation ROV on Statoilís Snorre B and Visund installations will be remote-controlled from its onshore control centre.
Claimed to be the most advanced IACS-classed dive support vessel built in China for export, Southern Star started a six-year bareboat charter in June 2017. The vessel is capable of but not limited to inspection, maintenance and repair and installation of subsea umbilicals, flowlines and risers, along with light and medium construction, deepwater intervention, saturation and air dive support and ROV support.
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