SMART4SEA Conference & Awards

31 Jan 2017
Learn More
SMART4SEA Conference & Awards

31 Jan 2017
Learn More

Tag: future of shipping

Rapid technological change forces industry to rethink its role

Transas

The Transas Global Conference was successfully concluded earlier this month in Malta addressing the imminent technological changes that are forcing shipping to rethink its role within the global supply chain. Frank Coles, CEO, Transas, opened the two-day Transas Global Conference in Malta highlighting the possibilities and pitfalls of the maritime sector’s fragmented approach to digitalization, and offering an integrated vision for the future of shipping.

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IMO Sec-Gen highlights future challenges for shipping

ocimf

IMO Secretary General highlighted IMO’s objectives for the year forward during his opening remarks at the Panama Maritime event, an event held to celebrate Panama on the 100th anniversary of its ship registry. Mr Kitack Lim noted that a big challenge for shipping is to remain sustainable, while meeting the demands for enhanced safety and environmental performance.

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Future of Safe Navigation

wartsila

Torsten Galaske, Wärtsila suggests that industry focus should be on new ways to collect, file and merge information, present information unambiguously and have adaptive supportive automation. That future navigation includes augmented reality and bridge design supporting Bridge Resource Management.

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SAFETY4SEA survey reveals industry’s smart side

survey

SAFETY4SEA conducted ‘Share your Smart Shipping Insights’ survey during Q4 2016 and assessed how maritime stakeholders have realized the current and future smart shipping challenges and have established the nature of ECDIS & e-Navigation, Cyber Safety/ Cyber Security, Autonomous Shipping and Future Trends within shipping.

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Towards unmanned shipping

Bjørn Kjærand Haugland, EVP & Chief Sustainability Officer DNV GL, says that autonomous shipping is a now a reality. The technology is in place and the time has come to move more operations ashore. Instead of having a crew of 15 sailing in a storm in the North Sea, people can stay in a control room on shore, where the same person could monitor and steer many ships.

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