DUCHESS B

  • General
    • Vessel Name : DUCHESS B
    • Operator : WCP, INC.
    • Ships Type (ICST) : Tugboat
    • Vessel Type : Tugboat
    • Construction : Steel
  • Engine
    • Horsepower rating : 500
  • Location
    • City : WILLAMETTE
    • STATE : OR
  • Capacity
    • Net Tonnage : 29
  • Size
    • Register length : 37.7 Feet
    • Regular Breadth : 20.5 Feet
    • Overall Length : 40 Feet
    • Overall Breadt : 20.5 Feet
    • Load draft : 4.5 Feet
    • Light Draft : 4 Feet
    • Height : 22 Feet
  • Other
    • Year : 1968
    • EQUIP1 : NONE
    • Coast Guard Number : 515510

WCP, INC.

  • Area of Operation : WILLAMETTE AND COLUMBIA RIVERS

IRIS B

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

PRINCESS B

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

RAINBOW B

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

RENE

  • Type : Tugboat
  • Construction : Steel

VICKI B

  • Type : Pushboat
  • Construction : Steel

JBT

  • Type : Flat / Deck Barge
  • Construction : Steel

WB

  • Type : Flat / Deck Barge
  • Construction : Steel

News

UK Polar Research Vessel Named

UK Polar Research Vessel Named

The UK’s new polar research ship is being formally named the RRS Sir David Attenborough today (Thursday, September 26) by the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and special guest Sir David Attenborough will be in attendance. A three-day public celebration, hosted at the shipyard by British Antarctic Survey and Cammell Laird

INSIGHTS:

INSIGHTS:

William P. Doyle, CEO & Executive Director of the Dredging Contractors of America (DCA).William P. Doyle is the CEO & Executive Director of the Dredging Contractors of America (DCA). Twice a U.S. Senate confirmed Presidential appointee to the U.S. Federal Maritime Commission (FMC), Doyle has, over the course of a long and celebrated career, successfully worn many hats.

Autonomous Shipping – Cyber Hazards Ahead

Autonomous Shipping – Cyber Hazards Ahead

If autonomous vessels are the future of maritime shipping, then cyber threats may be its Achilles heel.  Congested shipping, restricted visibility, limited maneuverability, and intensive docking activities all contribute to port hazards – 42 percent of EU reported marine accidents (injury/death/damage to ships) took place in port areas and 44 percent of workboat fatalities occurred on Tugs.

EBDG Appoints King as President

EBDG Appoints King as President

Elliott Bay Design Group (EBDG) has announced that its Board of Directors has appointed Brian King as President - Chief Engineer. King will have direct supervision of the business and affairs of the company.  He will be responsible for advancing EBDG's major strategic objectives while leading the team on planning, business management, engineering, personnel development and sales.

Cruise: Saga Newbuild Arrives at Home Port

Cruise: Saga Newbuild Arrives at Home Port

Kent-based Saga sails into its future, as the first of two new boutique cruise ships, Spirit of Discovery, arrived at her home port of Dover for the first time.  Sailing past the iconic White Cliffs and into Dover’s recently developed Western Docks, Spirit of Discovery’s British arrival marks the start of a new chapter for cruising in the UK.

Sub M is here, now what?

Sub M is here, now what?

Captain Pat Folan outlines the way forward, especially for the smaller towboat firms. It’s not rocket science, but it does involve common sense. July 20, 2018 came and went, and we are all still here – mostly. The reality of Sub M has begun to sink in and for some it signals the end of a business and career. The AWO RCP members, oil movers and early adopters are going to make it.

Cruise Shipping: Sunstone Sells Victory Cruise Lines

Cruise Shipping: Sunstone Sells Victory Cruise Lines

SunStone Ships, Inc. sold Victory Cruise Lines to the American Queen Steamboat Company (AQSC). After rapidly expanding market share in the Great Lakes, French Canada, and St. Lawrence Seaway, Victory became the market leader in these regions. Having recently added the VICTORY II, afforded AQSC the opportunity to acquire the largest capacity in the region.

GEO Installs Ulstein Blue Box in 2 Vessels

GEO Installs Ulstein Blue Box in 2 Vessels

The Norwegian ship owner Golden Energy Offshore has decided to install Ulstein Blue Box on two of their vessels.The offshore service vessels for the global oil and gas service industry quoted ship owner Per Ivar Fagervoll as saying: “With Blue Box we will manage to reduce our fuel consumption and environmental footprint further, which is very important to us.

GEO's Twin PSVs Named in Norway

GEO's Twin PSVs Named in Norway

Norwegian offshore supply vessel provider Golden Energy Offshore (GEO) named two platform supply vessels (PSVs).The company's CEO Per Ivar Fagervoll said that the sister vessels Energy Empress and Energy Duchess were named on 29 June 2019. The naming ceremony was held on board the Energy Empress beneath the Seven Sisters waterfall in the Geiranger fjord.

EBDG Appoints Nani as Project Manager

EBDG Appoints Nani as Project Manager

Elliott Bay Design Group (EBDG) hired Matt Nani to join its team of naval architects and engineers as a Project Manager.  He will be responsible for the initiation, management and execution of diverse projects and will be based in the Seattle, WA office.Nani brings with him 11 years of experience in the marine industry including work with an operator, class society and consulting firm.

EBDG Opens East Coast Office

EBDG Opens East Coast Office

Expansion Strengthens Client Access and Relationship Management.Elliott Bay Design Group proudly announces the opening of its new East Coast office in New York.  The office will provide professional engineering and naval architecture services as well as waterfront development expertise to clients on the East Coast and is a springboard for future growth in the region.

NEXT GEN 2019: Burning Issues and Cutting Edge Marine Safety

NEXT GEN 2019: Burning Issues and Cutting Edge Marine Safety

3 One Day Workshops - Southampton UK April 2-4, 2019As the digital age rapidly arrives all around us, it (or IT) may have overlooked that safety at sea is still all about people. To meet the changing requirements of modern fleets, smart organizations and specialist equipment manufacturers now need to work together to blend traditional safety methods with innovation.