C

  • General
    • Vessel Name : C
    • Operator : EVANSVILLE MARINE SERVICE, INC.
    • Ships Type (ICST) : Open Dry Cargo Barge
    • Vessel Type : Open Hopper Barge
    • Construction : Steel
  • Engine
  • Location
    • City : EVANSVILLE
    • STATE : KY
  • Capacity
    • Net Tonnage : 623
    • Full Load Capacity : 1500 Short ton
  • Size
    • Register length : 195 Feet
    • Regular Breadth : 35 Feet
    • Overall Length : 195 Feet
    • Overall Breadt : 35 Feet
    • Load draft : 9 Feet
    • Light Draft : 1.5 Feet
    • Height : 13 Feet
  • Other
    • Year : 1977
    • EQUIP1 : NONE
    • Coast Guard Number : 577151

EVANSVILLE MARINE SERVICE, INC.

  • Area of Operation : INLAND WATERWAYS, PRIMARILY OHIO RIVER MILE 793-795 (EVANSVILLE, IN); MILE 771-775 (YANKEETOWN, IN); MILE 748-760 (OWENSBORO, KY); MILE 775-815 (HENDERSON, KY); MILE 730-747 (ROCKPORT, IN) AND MILE 721 - 736 (TELL CITY/TROY, IN)
  • Principal Commodity : TOWING HARBOR WORK

VIVIAN B

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

XANDER P

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

M

  • Type : Flat / Deck Barge
  • Construction : Steel

NO

  • Type : Flat / Deck Barge
  • Construction : Steel

OV & MS

  • Type : Flat / Deck Barge
  • Construction : Steel

OVMS

  • Type : Covered Dry Cargo Barge
  • Construction : Steel

R

  • Type : Flat / Deck Barge
  • Construction : Steel

ADA A

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

ANGELA B

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

BEA MARTIN

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

BEAVER ISLAND

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

BLUE GRASS

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

CAN DO

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

CAPT SKINNY

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

CAPT. ELROY

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

CAROLYN G

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

CASEY D

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

EDNA O'BRYAN HICKS

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

GENTRY B

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

IRENE E

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

JOHN M

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

KELLE B

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

LOYD C.

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

MARY B.

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

STEVE G

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

THE DUDE

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

THERESA ANN

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

News

The Navy’s Big Fleet of Small Boats

The Navy’s Big Fleet of Small Boats

The Navy is known for its big ships. It has a lot of smaller boats and craft, too—3,200 of them.The three primary stakeholders for these craft are the Surface Fleet, Commander Navy Installations Command and Navy Expeditionary Combat Command. Other stakeholders include Submarine Forces; Air Forces (which own the aircraft carriers); Naval Special Warfare; the Coast Guard; Naval Facilities Command

China Launches Energy Efficient VLCC

China Launches Energy Efficient VLCC

CS Hunan Venture very large crude carrier, dubbed one of the most advanced and energy-efficient VLCCs ever built in China, was recently launched by Dalian Shipbuilding Industry Group (DSIC).The vessel is owned by China Shipbuilding Consulting Company and operated by Wah Kwong Ship Management Hong Kong.

Tufton Invests in Wind Power for 82,000 dwt Bulk Carrier

Tufton Invests in Wind Power for 82,000 dwt Bulk Carrier

TR Lady Shipping Ltd, a portfolio company of Tufton Investment Management Ltd (“Tufton”), signed a contract Anemoi Marine Technologies to supply and fit the bulk carrier TR Lady with three large Rotor Sails and Anemoi’s patented Rail Deployment System, a system designed to allow the Rotor Sails to be moved across the deck to minimize impact on port operations.

Biofouling in Niche Areas: Addressing the Blind Spots

Biofouling in Niche Areas: Addressing the Blind Spots

In a recent study that I-Tech conducted with U.K. independent marine coatings consultants, Safinah Group, we estimated that unacceptable levels of hard fouling, predominantly barnacles, across the global commercial could be responsible for at least 110 million tons of excess carbon emissions, with a significant proportion of the fleet suffering from a severe level of hard fouling.