TRIUMPH V

  • General
    • Vessel Name : TRIUMPH V
    • Operator : ANCHORAGE LAUNCH SERVICE
    • Ships Type (ICST) : Offshore Support Vessel
    • Vessel Type : Crewboat / Supply / Utility Vessel
    • Construction : Steel
  • Engine
    • Horsepower rating : 800
  • Location
    • City : PORTLAND
    • STATE : OR
  • Capacity
    • Net Tonnage : 30
    • Full Load Capacity : 7 Short ton
    • Passenger Capacity : 17
  • Size
    • Register length : 54.2 Feet
    • Regular Breadth : 16.3 Feet
    • Overall Length : 57 Feet
    • Overall Breadt : 17.5 Feet
    • Load draft : 4 Feet
    • Light Draft : 3.5 Feet
    • Height : 25 Feet
  • Other
    • Year : 1970
    • EQUIP1 : NONE
    • Coast Guard Number : 529680

ANCHORAGE LAUNCH SERVICE

  • Area of Operation : COLUMBIA RIVER - TERMINAL 6 (PORT OF PORTLAND); COLUMBIA RIVER - ASTORIA - WEST END MOORING BASIN; AND COLUMBIA RIVER - GOBLE, LONGVIEW B-1, PORT OF KALAMA
  • Principal Commodity : PASSENGERS

TRIUMPH II

  • Type : Crewboat / Supply / Utility Vessel
  • Construction : Aluminum

TRIUMPH III

  • Type : Crewboat / Supply / Utility Vessel
  • Construction : Aluminum

TRIUMPH IV

  • Type : Crewboat / Supply / Utility Vessel
  • Construction : Aluminum

News

Interview: Bob Merchent, CEO, Halter Marine

Interview: Bob Merchent, CEO, Halter Marine

Please describe your professional background and what attracted you to your current position.In June 2020, I was named president and chief executive officer of Halter Marine. I had been retired around six years. My wife and I bought a piece of property outside of Brookhaven, Miss., and we were enjoying retired life split between our country property and our home in Gautier, Miss.

MarTID 2020: Maritime Training Budgets Continue to Rise

MarTID 2020: Maritime Training Budgets Continue to Rise

Training budgets for seafarers continue to rise around the world, and seafarers themselves increasingly are paying the price, according to the MarTID 2020 Training Practices Report.Responses (278) to the 2020 MarTID report, the third in the series, rose 60% versus 2019, and again included insights from seafarers (accounting for 53% of the response), vessel operators (24%) and METIs (23%).

Indian Solar Ferry Flies Flag for Cleaner, Cheaper Water Transport

Indian Solar Ferry Flies Flag for Cleaner, Cheaper Water Transport

Over the past three years, P. Ravindran’s commute from his southern Indian village has been about more than getting to work - the SIM card seller sees his daily trip on India’s first solar-powered ferry as doing his bit for the green revolution.“I am proud to be a frequent traveler on the Aditya...

The Advantages of Variable Speed Gensets

The Advantages of Variable Speed Gensets

Due to economic necessity, commercial ship operators have become increasingly focused on finding cost-optimized solutions to operate their vessels. In turn, power solutions providers like Rolls-Royce have been dedicated to finding ways to deliver the right technologies that will meet an operator’s specific requirements.

Marine Scrubbers: Yara Marine Plots the Path Forward, Post-COVID-19

Marine Scrubbers: Yara Marine Plots the Path Forward, Post-COVID-19

Yara Marine Technologies COO Ina Reksten and Research and Development Manager Shyam Bahadur Thapa reflect on the effects of the coronavirus crisis and share their vision for a future beyond the pandemic.2020 will go down in history as the year that changed everything for many industries, not least the marine exhaust gas cleaning segment.

New Report Outlines Big Potential for Offshore Wind

New Report Outlines Big Potential for Offshore Wind

Offshore wind currently represents just a small piece of the world’s energy supply. But that’s changing faster than ever before as new and existing players look to tap the huge resource potential—and market opportunities—being unlocked by shrinking costs and technological advances, as outlined in a recent comprehensive market report.

Eastern Lays Keel for OPC USCGC Argus

Eastern Lays Keel for OPC USCGC Argus

Eastern Shipbuilding Group reports that the keel laying ceremony for the U.S. Coast Guard’s first-of-class Offshore Patrol Cutter (OPC) Argus (WMSM-915) was held on April 28, 2020 at Eastern’s Nelson Street facility in Panama City, Fla. USCGC Argus is scheduled to be delivered in 2022.

Interview: Todd Thayse, Fincantieri Bay Shipbuilding

Interview: Todd Thayse, Fincantieri Bay Shipbuilding

Vice President and General Manager of Fincantieri Bay Shipbuilding, Todd Thayse, has 34 years of experience in the maritime construction and repair industry, working with clients from all over the world as well as vendors and suppliers from the Great Lakes region and beyond. He has an extensive background in manufacturing production, material procurement, strategic planning, estimating, budgeting

EPA Tier 4: Difficult and Contentious, 12 Years and Counting

EPA Tier 4: Difficult and Contentious, 12 Years and Counting

When it comes to complying with EPA’s Tier 4 emissions regulations, there’s no shortage of creativity emerging from America’s maritime engineering firms. Companies such as Hug Engineering are offering flexible, customized aftertreatment-based control systems that can assemble almost in modular like fashion.

Vessel Inspections: It's All About Safety

Vessel Inspections: It's All About Safety

With the announcements that New York Waterway, a ferry operator running 32 boats around New York and New Jersey waters, had been largely shut down by the U.S. Coast Guard just prior to Thanksgiving, 2019, the reactions ranged from surprise to outright shock. There was also a great deal of grumbling, as commuters, the major customer group

Ship Repair: How to Foil Well-laid Plans

Ship Repair: How to Foil Well-laid Plans

It was Canadian whalers, the Norwegians tell us, who first noticed that a dead whale does not bob in the waves. The carcass didn’t pitch or roll, either, and it was somehow “self-propelled” — its fins giving it forward motion and acting as stabilizers, or foils. The story still inspires Trondheim company Wavefoil, maker of scalable

Subsea Robots in the Splash Zone

Subsea Robots in the Splash Zone

From their base deep within a former World War II U-boat pen, Norwegian outfit, OceanTech, is developing a set of robot tools that cling to offshore structures in order to effect inspection, maintenance and repair, or IMR. Old submarine anchorages are now subsea testing and training sites, but the North Sea is still the target.