Images of MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ Departing New York Harbor

Images of MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ Photographed Against the Lower Manhattan Skyline
Containership/Ro-Ro Vessel (ConRo) 3,800-Teu, 5,270 Lane m. built in 2017

VESSEL IDENTIFICATION & DESCRIPTION: Launch Name was Atlantic Sky. Call Sign 2JOM5, IMO Number 9670602. Built at Hudong Zhonghua, United Kingdom Flagged, ABS, RINA Classed, Ice Strengthened IC Class, Length Overall of 296.00 m., Length Between Perpendiculars of 287.00 m., Draught of 11.50 m., Moulded Depth of 22.95 m., Beam of 37.60 m., Gross Tonnage of 100,430, Tonnage of 30,295 International Net and 54,946 Dwt (long). Knud E Hansen RoCon 1300C/3800TEU (G4 Class), WinGD Engine, Speed of 18.00 kts at 70.00 tonnes per day, Heavy Fuel Oil, Horsepower of 29,912.

VESSEL’S OWNERS / MANAGERS: Atlantic Container Line, United States. Atlantic Container Line is a subsidiary of Grimaldi Group.

CARGO HANDLING DETAILS: Teu Capacities of 3,800 Teu and 400 Reefer, Maximum TEU of 1,032 in holds and 2,777 on deck, Vehicle Capacity of 1,307 Cars, 7 Vehicle Decks, Lane Length of 5,270.00 m., 1 Stern Ramp(s). Crew complement of 43 people.

MAIN ENGINE & AUXILLIARIES: 1 x Diesel – WinGD 8RT-flex68D – 2-stroke 8-cyl. 680mm x2720mm bore/stroke 22,000mkW total at 95rpm.  2 x Aux. Diesel Gen – 4-stroke driving 2 x AC generator(s) at 3,980ekW total, (4,975kVA total), 2 x Aux. Diesel Gen – 4-stroke driving 2 x AC generator(s) at 5,270ekW total, (6,587.50kVA total).

PROPULSOR & POSITIONING: 1 x FP Propeller (Aft) (mechanical). 2 x Pos, Tunnel Thruster (Fwd.) (electric) at 3,500ekW total, 1 x Pos, Tunnel Thruster (Aft) (electric) at 1,750ekW total AC.

SALE & PURCHASE HISTORY: Reported newbuilding contract price of US$ 85 million (August 2012.)

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

 

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Statue of Liberty and the Lower Manhattan in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Statue of Liberty and Lower Manhattan and the new World Trade Center tower in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Lower Manhattan skyline and One World Trade Center in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Lower Manhattan skyline and One World Trade Center in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Lower Manhattan skyline and One World Trade Center in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Lower Manhattan skyline and One World Trade Center in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Lower Manhattan skyline and One World Trade Center in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here with the Lower Manhattan skyline and One World Trade Center in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil. Detail of the superstructure amidships with the company logo; the distinctive containers guides can be seen. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here approaching the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare type of vessel (“ConRo” as a combination of containership and RoRo vessel), MV ‘Atlantic Sky’ built in 2017 at a reported cost of $85 mil, seen here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge with post-panamax containership MV ‘VMA CGM Loire’ inbound. Image credit: Karatzas Images

© 2013 – present Basil M Karatzas & Karatzas Marine Advisors & Co.  All Rights Reserved.

IMPORTANT DISCLAIMERS:  Vessel description is provided in good faith and is believed to be correct and accurate but no assurances, warranties or representations are made herewith. Vessel description is provided for entertainment  purposes only. We have no responsibility whatsoever for any errors / omissions in vessel description.

Access to this blog signifies the reader’s irrevocable acceptance of this disclaimer. No part of this blog can be reproduced by any means and under any circumstances, whatsoever, in whole or in part, without proper attribution or the consent of the copyright and trademark holders of this website. Whilst every effort has been made to ensure that information herewithin has been received from sources believed to be reliable and such information is believed to be accurate at the time of publishing, no warranties or assurances whatsoever are made in reference to accuracy or completeness of said information, and no liability whatsoever will be accepted for taking or failing to take any action upon any information contained in any part of this website.  Thank you for the consideration.

Advertisements

May the Light Be With You!

Karatzas Marine Advisors & Co Wishes You a most Prosperous, Happy New Year!

A traditional and historic means of navigational aids, lighthouses have saved life and property from destruction from nature’s controlling force over human limited power. Built close to treacherous seas and windswept promontories, lighthouses provided visual and acoustic warnings to mariners to impending dangers. Quite often, before automation, lighthouses were manned by light keepers living lives of solitude and sacrifice to ensure that other people were safe. One of the last links to maritime history, lighthouses keep drawing crowds of visitors every year. A sign of hope, a sign of life, a sign of care, a sign of community and inter-dependance, lighthouses have been evocative symbols of mankind conquering nature, of perseverance and resoluteness.

The images in this post were taken in the week between Christmas and New Year in 2017, except for the Highland Light pictures taken in March 2017; the lighthouses are located in the States of Maine, Massachusetts and South Carolina; Maine is approximately 600 miles north of New York and South Carolina and Cape Hatteras approximately 700 miles south of New York. During the time of the shootings, temperatures in Maine were well below freezing; actually at 2 deg F (-16 deg C) at 7am EST on the morning of December 27th; the weather in South Carolina still cold but minimally sub-freezing.

We hope that you enjoy the pictures herewith and we sincerely hope that they bring light and hope and strength and inspiration to you and loved ones, at home and at work, in 2018!

Built in 1847 and standing 88 ft (27m) tall, the Cape Neddick Light (also known as Nubble Light and Cape Neck) is listed in the National Register of Historic Places in the USA. The Voyager spacecraft, which carries photographs of Earth’s most prominent man-made structures and natural features, should it fall into the hands of intelligent extraterrestrials, includes a photo of Nubble Light with images of the Great Wall of China and the Taj Mahal. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Built in 1847 and standing 88 ft (27m) tall, the Cape Neddick Light (also known as Nubble Light and Cape Neck) is listed in the National Register of Historic Places in the USA. The Voyager spacecraft, which carries photographs of Earth’s most prominent man-made structures and natural features, should it fall into the hands of intelligent extraterrestrials, includes a photo of Nubble Light with images of the Great Wall of China and the Taj Mahal. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Built in 1847 and standing 88 ft (27m) tall, the Cape Neddick Light (also known as Nubble Light and Cape Neck) is listed in the National Register of Historic Places in the USA. The Voyager spacecraft, which carries photographs of Earth’s most prominent man-made structures and natural features, should it fall into the hands of intelligent extraterrestrials, includes a photo of Nubble Light with images of the Great Wall of China and the Taj Mahal. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Built in 1847 and standing 88 ft (27m) tall, the Cape Neddick Light (also known as Nubble Light and Cape Neck) is listed in the National Register of Historic Places in the USA. The Voyager spacecraft, which carries photographs of Earth’s most prominent man-made structures and natural features, should it fall into the hands of intelligent extraterrestrials, includes a photo of Nubble Light with images of the Great Wall of China and the Taj Mahal. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Construction began in 1787 under the administration of the first president of the USA George Washington, Portland Head Light, also known as the Cape Elizabeth Lighthouse, is a historic lighthouse in Cape Elizabeth, Maine. The light station sits on a head of land at the entrance of the primary shipping channel into Portland Harbor, which is within Casco Bay in the Gulf of Maine. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Construction began in 1787 under the administration of the first president of the USA George Washington, Portland Head Light, also known as the Cape Elizabeth Lighthouse, is a historic lighthouse in Cape Elizabeth, Maine. The light station sits on a head of land at the entrance of the primary shipping channel into Portland Harbor, which is within Casco Bay in the Gulf of Maine. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Construction began in 1787 under the administration of the first president of the USA George Washington, Portland Head Light, also known as the Cape Elizabeth Lighthouse, is a historic lighthouse in Cape Elizabeth, Maine. The light station sits on a head of land at the entrance of the primary shipping channel into Portland Harbor, which is within Casco Bay in the Gulf of Maine. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Portland Breakwater Light (also called Bug Light) was originally built in 1855. The current structure dates back to 1875 and is made of curved cast-iron plates whose seams are disguised by six decorative Corinthian columns. Its design was inspired by the Choragic Monument of Lysicrates in Athens. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Portland Breakwater Light (also called Bug Light) was originally built in 1855. The current structure dates back to 1875 and is made of curved cast-iron plates whose seams are disguised by six decorative Corinthian columns. Its design was inspired by the Choragic Monument of Lysicrates in Athens. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Portland Breakwater Light (also called Bug Light) was originally built in 1855. The current structure dates back to 1875 and is made of curved cast-iron plates whose seams are disguised by six decorative Corinthian columns. Its design was inspired by the Choragic Monument of Lysicrates in Athens. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Bass Harbor Head Lighthouse is located within Acadia National Park in the southwest portion of Mount Desert Island, Maine, marking the entrance to Bass Harbor and Blue Hill Bay. Originally was constructed in 1858, Today, the keeper’s house is a private residence for a local Coast Guard member and his family. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Bass Harbor Head Lighthouse is located within Acadia National Park in the southwest portion of Mount Desert Island, Maine, marking the entrance to Bass Harbor and Blue Hill Bay. Originally was constructed in 1858, Today, the keeper’s house is a private residence for a local Coast Guard member and his family. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Fort Point Light, also known as Fort Point Light Station, is located in Fort Point State Park, in Stockton Springs, Maine. The present lighthouse (focal height of 88 ft (27 m)) dates to 1857, and is listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Fort Point Light, also known as Fort Point Light Station, is located in Fort Point State Park, in Stockton Springs, Maine. The present lighthouse (focal height of 88 ft (27 m)) dates to 1857, and is listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Fort Point Light, also known as Fort Point Light Station, is located in Fort Point State Park, in Stockton Springs, Maine. The present lighthouse (focal height of 88 ft (27 m)) dates to 1857, and is listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Highland Light (previously known as Cape Cod Light) is an active lighthouse on the Cape Cod National Seashore in North Truro, Massachusetts. Originally commissioned by the first president of the United States George Washington in 1797, The current tower was erected in 1857. It is the oldest and tallest lighthouse on Cape Cod. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Highland Light (previously known as Cape Cod Light) is an active lighthouse on the Cape Cod National Seashore in North Truro, Massachusetts. Originally commissioned by the first president of the United States George Washington in 1797, The current tower was erected in 1857. It is the oldest and tallest lighthouse on Cape Cod. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Highland Light (previously known as Cape Cod Light) is an active lighthouse on the Cape Cod National Seashore in North Truro, Massachusetts. Originally commissioned by the first president of the United States George Washington in 1797, The current tower was erected in 1857. It is the oldest and tallest lighthouse on Cape Cod. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Cape Hatteras Light is located on Hatteras Island in the Outer Banks in the town of Buxton, North Carolina and is part of the Cape Hatteras National Seashore. Standing 210 high (64 m), the lighthouse is beloved for its distinctive coloring and its relocation 0.5km inland in 1999 due to beach erosion. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Cape Hatteras Light is located on Hatteras Island in the Outer Banks in the town of Buxton, North Carolina and is part of the Cape Hatteras National Seashore. Standing 210 high (64 m), the lighthouse is beloved for its distinctive coloring and its relocation 0.5km inland in 1999 due to beach erosion. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Cape Hatteras Light is located on Hatteras Island in the Outer Banks in the town of Buxton, North Carolina and is part of the Cape Hatteras National Seashore. Standing 210 high (64 m), the lighthouse is beloved for its distinctive coloring and its relocation 0.5km inland in 1999 due to beach erosion. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Cape Hatteras Light is located on Hatteras Island in the Outer Banks in the town of Buxton, North Carolina and is part of the Cape Hatteras National Seashore. Standing 210 high (64 m), the lighthouse is beloved for its distinctive coloring and its relocation 0.5km inland in 1999 due to beach erosion. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Bodie Island Lighthouse is located in Bodie Island on the Outer Banks in North Carolina and was built in 1872. It stands 156 feet (48 m) tall and is located on the Roanoke Sound side of the first island that is part of the Cape Hatteras National Seashore. The lighthouse is just south of Nags Head, approximately one hour north of the Cape Hatteras Light; note black-and-white horizontal patterns to distinguish from the spiral Cape Hatteras Lighthouse coloring. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Bodie Island Lighthouse is located in Bodie Island on the Outer Banks in North Carolina and was built in 1872. It stands 156 feet (48 m) tall and is located on the Roanoke Sound side of the first island that is part of the Cape Hatteras National Seashore. The lighthouse is just south of Nags Head, approximately one hour north of the Cape Hatteras Light; note black-and-white horizontal patterns to distinguish from the spiral Cape Hatteras Lighthouse coloring. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Bodie Island Lighthouse is located in Bodie Island on the Outer Banks in North Carolina and was built in 1872. It stands 156 feet (48 m) tall and is located on the Roanoke Sound side of the first island that is part of the Cape Hatteras National Seashore. The lighthouse is just south of Nags Head, approximately one hour north of the Cape Hatteras Light; note black-and-white horizontal patterns to distinguish from the spiral Cape Hatteras Lighthouse coloring. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Currituck Beach Light is located on the Outer Banks in Corolla, North Carolina. The lighthouse is constructed of brick and is not painted in order to be distinguished from the Bodie Island and Cape Hatteras Lights that are in the vicinity. The Currituck Beach Light was added to the National Register of Historic Places on October 15, 1973. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Currituck Beach Light is located on the Outer Banks in Corolla, North Carolina. The lighthouse is constructed of brick and is not painted in order to be distinguished from the Bodie Island and Cape Hatteras Lights that are in the vicinity. The Currituck Beach Light was added to the National Register of Historic Places on October 15, 1973. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

The Currituck Beach Light is located on the Outer Banks in Corolla, North Carolina. The lighthouse is constructed of brick and is not painted in order to be distinguished from the Bodie Island and Cape Hatteras Lights that are in the vicinity. The Currituck Beach Light was added to the National Register of Historic Places on October 15, 1973. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

IMPORTANT DISCLAIMERS:  Vessel description is provided in good faith and is believed to be correct and accurate but no assurances, warranties or representations are made herewith. Vessel description is provided for entertainment  purposes only. We have no responsibility whatsoever for any errors / omissions in vessel description.

Access to this blog signifies the reader’s irrevocable acceptance of this disclaimer. No part of this blog can be reproduced by any means and under any circumstances, whatsoever, in whole or in part, without proper attribution or the consent of the copyright and trademark holders of this website. Whilst every effort has been made to ensure that information herewithin has been received from sources believed to be reliable and such information is believed to be accurate at the time of publishing, no warranties or assurances whatsoever are made in reference to accuracy or completeness of said information, and no liability whatsoever will be accepted for taking or failing to take any action upon any information contained in any part of this website.  Thank you for the consideration.

Images of MV ‘MSC Maeva’ and the Statue of Liberty

Images of Containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ Departing New York Harbor
Neo-panamax, Fully Cellular Containership, 8,050-teu, built in 2005

VESSEL IDENTIFICATION / DESCRIPTION: Launch Name was MSC Maeva. Call Sign H9TF, IMO Number 9289128. Built at Hanjin HI (Yeongdo), Panama Flagged, DNV GL Classed, Length Overall of 324.85 m., Length Between Perpendiculars of 309.20 m., Draught of 14.50 m., Moulded Depth of 24.60 m., Beam of 42.80 m., Gross Tonnage of 89,954, Tonnage of 54,260 International Net and 103,340 Dwt (long). Design HHIC-TMS 8100 TEU by HHIC TMS, Sulzer Engine, Speed of 25.00 kts at 248.00 tonnes per day, Heavy Fuel Oil, Horsepower of 93,360.

VESSEL’S OWNERS / MANAGERS: Mediternean Shipping Co SA (MSC), Switzerland. Registered Owner: Compania Naviera Maeva S.A.

CARGO HANDLING DETAILS: Teu Capacities of 8,050 Total, 6,275 Homogeneous and 1,100 Reefer, 550 x Sockets, Reefer. Ship is able to transit the newly expanded locks of the Panama Canal, but is not able to transit the old locks. No Cargo Gear.

ENGINES & PROPULSION:
MAIN ENGINE: 1 x Diesel – Sulzer 12RTA96C-B – 2-stroke 12-cyl. 960mm x2500mm bore/stroke 68,666mkW total at 102rpm.

PROPULSION: 1 x FP Propeller (Aft Centre) (mechanical), 102rpm.

POSITIONING, PROPULSOR: 1 x Pos, Tunnel Thruster (Fwd.) (electric) at 2,600ekW total AC.

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ (8,050-teu, built in 2005 at Hanjin HI (Yeongdo)) departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here with Aframax tanker MT ‘HS Carmen’ at anchor. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ (8,050-teu, built in 2005 at Hanjin HI (Yeongdo)) departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here with Aframax tanker MT ‘HS Carmen’ at anchor and the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here with the Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here in the Upper New York Harbor ad with the Lower Manhattan skyline as backdrop. Aframax tanker MT ‘HS Carmen’ at anchor. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here in the Upper New York Harbor ad with the Lower Manhattan skyline as backdrop. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here in the Upper New York Harbor ad with the One World Trade Center and the Lower Manhattan skyline as backdrop. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here in the Upper New York Harbor ad with the One World Trade Center and the Lower Manhattan skyline as backdrop. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here in the Upper New York Harbor ad with the One World Trade Center and the Lower Manhattan skyline as backdrop. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Neo-panamax containership MV ‘MSC Maeva’ departing the Port of New York / New Jersey. Seen here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

© 2013 – present Basil M Karatzas & Karatzas Marine Advisors & Co.  All Rights Reserved.

Should one finds our pictures of interest, a license to copy, reproduce, download or obtain prints of these images can be secured via our commercial website at www.karatzas.nyc 

IMPORTANT DISCLAIMERS:  Vessel description is provided in good faith and is believed to be correct and accurate but no assurances, warranties or representations are made herewith. Vessel description is provided for entertainment  purposes only. We have no responsibility whatsoever for any errors / omissions in vessel description.

Access to this blog signifies the reader’s irrevocable acceptance of this disclaimer. No part of this blog can be reproduced by any means and under any circumstances, whatsoever, in whole or in part, without proper attribution or the consent of the copyright and trademark holders of this website. Whilst every effort has been made to ensure that information herewithin has been received from sources believed to be reliable and such information is believed to be accurate at the time of publishing, no warranties or assurances whatsoever are made in reference to accuracy or completeness of said information, and no liability whatsoever will be accepted for taking or failing to take any action upon any information contained in any part of this website.  Thank you for the consideration.

Images of Containership MV ‘MSC Nora’ with Lower Manhattan as the Backdrop

MV ‘MSC Nora’ (Ex-name: Uranus) Arriving at New York Harbor
Fully Cellular Geared Feeder Containership built in 1999

VESSEL IDENTIFICATION & DESCRIPTION: Ex-names: Uranus, Cap Van Diemen, Uranus, Alianca Anturpia, Uranus. Launch Name was Uranus. Call Sign D5OT2, IMO Number 9163207. Built at Stocznia Gdynia, Liberia Flagged, GL Classed, Ice Strengthened E Class, P&I insurance with West of England P&I, Length Overall of 193.90 m., Length Between Perpendiculars of 180.20 m., Draught of 11.50 m., Beam of 28.20 m., Moulded Depth of 16.80 m., 45.00 Tonnes per Centimeter Immersion, Keel to mast air draft of 50.00 m., Gross Tonnage of 23,720.

VESSEL’S MANAGERS / DETAILS: Chartworld Shipping Corp, Greece. Technical Manager: MSC Ship Management (Cyprus) Ltd.

CARGO HANDLING DETAILS: Total Teu Capacity of 1,835, 1,392 Homogeneous and 700 Reefer, 9 Holds, 26 Hatches, Maximum Teu of 780 in the Holds and 1,055 on Deck, 6 Tiers on Deck, 350 Reefer Plugs, 3 Crane(s) with a safe working load of 45 tonnes.

MAIN ENGINE & AUXILIARIES: 1 x Diesel – MAN B. & W. 6L70MC Mk5 – 2-stroke 6-cyl. 700mm x2268mm bore/stroke 17,200mkW total at 108rpm.
AUXILIARY: 2 x Aux. Diesel Gen – 4-stroke driving 2 x AC generator(s) at 2,368ekW total, (2,960kVA total) 440V, 1 x Aux. Diesel Gen – 4-stroke driving 1 x AC generator(s) at 884ekW total, (1,105kVA total) 440V, 1 x Emergency Diesel Gen. – 4-stroke driving 1 x AC generator(s) at 200ekW total, (250kVA total) 440V.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” passing under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge on arrival to Upper New York Harbor. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” passing under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge on arrival to Upper New York Harbor. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” passing under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge on arrival to Upper New York Harbor. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing upstream in the Upper New York Harbor. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing upstream in the Upper New York Harbor under a majestic autumn sunset. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing upstream in the Upper New York Harbor under a majestic autumn sunset. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing upstream in the Upper New York Harbor under a majestic autumn sunset. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing against the Lower Manhattan skyline – dominated by the One World Trade Center skyscraper. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing against the Lower Manhattan skyline – dominated by the One World Trade Center skyscraper. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing against the Lower Manhattan skyline – dominated by the One World Trade Center skyscraper. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing against the Lower Manhattan skyline – dominated by the One World Trade Center skyscraper. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Feeder, geared (with cranes) containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing against the Lower Manhattan skyline – dominated by the One World Trade Center skyscraper. Image credit: Karatzas Images.

Containership MV ‘MSC Nora” sailing upstream and toward the New Jersey container terminals while cruiseship MS ‘Anthem of the Seas’ has just departed her dock in New Jersey. Aframax tanker MT ‘HS Carmen’ at anchor. Statue of Liberty barely visible (just aft of the tankers’s midships). Image credit: Karatzas Images.

© 2013 – present Basil M Karatzas & Karatzas Marine Advisors & Co.  All Rights Reserved.

Should one finds our pictures of interest, a license to copy, reproduce, download or obtain prints of these images can be secured via our commercial website at www.karatzas.nyc 

IMPORTANT DISCLAIMERS:  Vessel description is provided in good faith and is believed to be correct and accurate but no assurances, warranties or representations are made herewith. Vessel description is provided for entertainment  purposes only. We have no responsibility whatsoever for any errors / omissions in vessel description.

Access to this blog signifies the reader’s irrevocable acceptance of this disclaimer. No part of this blog can be reproduced by any means and under any circumstances, whatsoever, in whole or in part, without proper attribution or the consent of the copyright and trademark holders of this website. Whilst every effort has been made to ensure that information herewithin has been received from sources believed to be reliable and such information is believed to be accurate at the time of publishing, no warranties or assurances whatsoever are made in reference to accuracy or completeness of said information, and no liability whatsoever will be accepted for taking or failing to take any action upon any information contained in any part of this website.  Thank you for the consideration.

Images of Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay

Images of tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ against the Manhattan skyline
Chemical / Products Tanker, 37,300, built in 2008 at Hyundai Mipo

VESSEL IDENTIFICATION & DESCRIPTION: Launch Name was CPO Norway. Handy Tanker, Call Sign 2AJP6, IMO Number 9353113. Built at Hyundai Mipo, Double Hull, United Kingdom Flagged, LR Classed, Ice Strengthened 1A Class, P&I insurance with Gard P&I, Length Overall of 184.35 m., Length Between Perpendiculars of 177.40 m., Draught of 11.50 m., Beam of 27.40 m., Moulded Depth of 17.20 m., Lightship air draft of 39.05 m., Keel to mast air draft of 45.70 m., Tonnage of 19,450 Panama Canal Net, 20,923 Suez Canal Net, 9,970 International Net and 36,732 Dwt (long). 45.25 Tonnes per Centimeter Immersion, Gross Tonnage of 23,353, MAN B. & W. Engine, Speed of 15.00 kts, Heavy Fuel Oil, Horsepower of 25370, Bunker Capacity of 975 IFO 380.

VESSEL’S MANAGERS & OWNERS DETAILS: Reederei Claus-Peter Offen, Germany.

CARGO HANDLING DETAILS: Cargo Capacity of 40,800 cu.m., Segregated Ballast Tanks, 12 Tanks, 12 Pumps with a total Capacity of 3,000 cu.m., Epoxy Tank Coating, IMO Class 3, 6 Cargo Separations, Marpol Certificate.

MAIN ENGINE: 1 x Diesel – MAN B. & W. 6L70MC-C7.2 – 2-stroke 6-cyl. 700mm x2360mm bore/stroke 18,660mkW total at 108rpm.

AUXILIARIES: 3 x Aux. Diesel Gen – 4-stroke driving 3 x AC generator(s) at 2,190ekW total, (2,737.50kVA total) 450V at 60Hz.

PROPULSION & POSITIONING: 1 x FP Propeller (Aft Centre) (mechanical), 108rpm. 1 x Pos, Tunnel Thruster (Fwd.) (electric) at 900ekW total AC.

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Fort Wadsworth in the Foreground. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here under the Verrazzano-Narrows Bridge. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here against the Lower Manhattan Skyline with the new World Trade Center dominating the scene. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here against the Lower Manhattan Skyline with the new World Trade Center dominating the scene. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here against the Lower Manhattan Skyline with the new World Trade Center dominating the scene. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here against the Lower Manhattan Skyline with the new World Trade Center dominating the scene. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here against the Lower Manhattan Skyline with the new World Trade Center dominating the scene. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay; Pictured here against the Lower Manhattan Skyline with the new World Trade Center dominating the scene. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay with the Statue of Liberty dominating the scene. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Chemical / Products Handysize Tanker MT ‘CPO Norway’ Entering the Upper New York Bay with the Statue of Liberty dominating the scene. Image credit: Karatzas Images

© 2013 – present Basil M Karatzas & Karatzas Marine Advisors & Co.  All Rights Reserved.

Should one finds our pictures of interest, a license to copy, reproduce, download or obtain prints of these images can be secured via our commercial website at www.karatzas.nyc 

IMPORTANT DISCLAIMERS:  Vessel description is provided in good faith and is believed to be correct and accurate but no assurances, warranties or representations are made herewith. Vessel description is provided for entertainment  purposes only. We have no responsibility whatsoever for any errors / omissions in vessel description.

Access to this blog signifies the reader’s irrevocable acceptance of this disclaimer. No part of this blog can be reproduced by any means and under any circumstances, whatsoever, in whole or in part, without proper attribution or the consent of the copyright and trademark holders of this website. Whilst every effort has been made to ensure that information herewithin has been received from sources believed to be reliable and such information is believed to be accurate at the time of publishing, no warranties or assurances whatsoever are made in reference to accuracy or completeness of said information, and no liability whatsoever will be accepted for taking or failing to take any action upon any information contained in any part of this website.  Thank you for the consideration.

Images of Fruit Juice Tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ against the Statue of Liberty

Images of MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor
Fruit Juice Carrier, 43,420 DWT, built in 2007 at Aker Floroe

VESSEL IDENTIFICATION / DESCRIPTION: Launch Name was Orange Sun. Call Sign A8HY8, IMO Number 9342580. Built at Aker Floroe, Double Hull, Liberia Flagged, LR Classed, Length Overall of 204.00 m., Length Between Perpendiculars of 194.25 m., Draught of 11.40 m., Moulded Depth of 19.20 m., Beam of 32.20 m. Tonnage of 9,920 International Net and 42,735 Dwt (long). Gross Tonnage of 33,070, MAN B. & W. Engine, Speed of 17.50 kts, Heavy Fuel Oil, Horsepower of 21,495.

VESSEL’S OWNERS / MANAGERS: Atlanship S.A., Switzerland.

CARGO HANDLING CAPACITY: Cargo Capacities of 29,120 cu.m. and 183,160 Barrels, 16 Tanks, Stainless Steel Tank Coating.

MAIN ENGINE: 1 x Diesel – MAN B. & W. 7S60MC-C7.1 – 2-stroke 7-cyl. 600mm x2400mm bore/stroke 15,820mkW total at 105rpm.

AUXILIARIES: 3 x Aux. Diesel Gen – 4-stroke driving 3 x AC generator(s) at 2,925ekW total, (3,657kVA total) 450V, 1 x Emergency Gen – 4-stroke driving 1 x AC generator(s) at 180ekW total.

PROPULSION: 1 x CP Propeller (Aft Centre) (mechanical), Variable pitch Propellor, 105rpm. Shaft Generator (PTO) at 1,380ekW total.


The pictures of the fruit juice car carrier MT ‘Orange Sun’ were taken on the afternoon of July 18, 2017 from the 30th floor of One World Financial Center. Quality of images is bearable as the shooting was taken place behind glass windows (with reflections, etc). The tanker followed an unusual route first steaming very slowly upstream in the Upper New York Harbor and Hudson River, and then making a complete turn by the North Cove Marina and the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX) (now part of the CME). Based on satellite data, the tanker proceeded to New Jersey to dock.


Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. We counted eleven (11) dedicated fruit juice tankers worldwide. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. We counted eleven (11) dedicated fruit juice tankers worldwide. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Majestic New Jersey in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Majestic New Jersey in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Majestic New Jersey in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Ellis Island and New Jersey in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. We counted eleven (11) dedicated fruit juice tankers worldwide. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Statue of Liberty in the background. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Bow detail. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Bridge and accommodation detail. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Refrigeration unit detail, amidships. Image credit: Karatzas Images

Rare sight: Image of fruit juice tanker MT ‘Orange Sun’ in the Upper New York Harbor. Bridge, accommodation, chimney stack and stern, detail. Image credit: Karatzas Images

© 2013 – present Basil M Karatzas & Karatzas Marine Advisors & Co.  All Rights Reserved.

IMPORTANT DISCLAIMERS:  Vessel description is provided in good faith and is believed to be correct and accurate but no assurances, warranties or representations are made herewith. Vessel description is provided for entertainment  purposes only. We have no responsibility whatsoever for any errors / omissions in vessel description.

Access to this blog signifies the reader’s irrevocable acceptance of this disclaimer. No part of this blog can be reproduced by any means and under any circumstances, whatsoever, in whole or in part, without proper attribution or the consent of the copyright and trademark holders of this website. Whilst every effort has been made to ensure that information herewithin has been received from sources believed to be reliable and such information is believed to be accurate at the time of publishing, no warranties or assurances whatsoever are made in reference to accuracy or completeness of said information, and no liability whatsoever will be accepted for taking or failing to take any action upon any information contained in any part of this website.  Thank you for the consideration.

Save

Save

Images of Wave Piercing Catamaran MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ Entering the Port of Piraeus

Images of MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ Entering the Port of Piraeus
Catamaran Passenger / Car High-speed Craft, 800 Passengers, built in 1997

VESSEL IDENTIFICATION & DESCRIPTION: Ex-names are Condor Vitesse, Incat 044. Call Sign 5BFR4, IMO Number 9151008. Built at Incat Tasmania, Cyprus Flagged, Length Overall of 86.00 m., Length Between Perpendiculars of 71.80 m., Draught of 3.60 m., Moulded Depth of 4.10 m., Beam of 26.00 m., Gross Tonnage of 5,007, Tonnage of 2,002 International Net and 344 Dwt (long). Additional info on the Vessel from Wikipedia at HSC Champion Jet 1. Vessel’s General Arrangement Plan can be accessed here. General Specification Sheet for 89 meter Incat Wave Piercing Catamaran can be found here. 

VESSEL OWNERS / MANAGERS DETAILS: Seajets Catamaran, Greece. Principal: Marios Iliopoulos.

OTHER DETAILS: Vehicle Capacity of 200 Cars, 1 Stern(p) Ramp(s), 1 Stern(s) Ramp(s). Total number of Passengers 800.

MAIN ENGINE: 4 x Diesel – Ruston 20RK270 – 4-stroke 20-cyl. 270mm x305mm bore/stroke 28,302mkW total at 1,032rpm. Ruston Engine, Speed of 40.00 kts, Horsepower of 38,480.

PROPULSION: 4 x Waterjet (Aft) (mechanical).

SALE & PURCHASE HISTORY: Reported sold to Clients of Seajets on 15 January 2015 as part of a enbloc sale. Newbuilding cost reported £ 23 million. Reportedly sold to her present owners in 2015 at €4.5 millions.

INTENDED TRADE: Daily departure from Port of Piraeus with Mykonos, Naxos, Santorini, with sistership vessel MS ‘Champion Jet 2’.


High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

High speed craft, Incat 86 wave piercing catamaran with 40 knots service speed MS ‘Champion Jet 1’ (appr. 800 pax and 200 cars), entering the Port of Piraues. Image credit: Karatzas Images

© 2013 – present Basil M Karatzas & Karatzas Marine Advisors & Co.  All Rights Reserved.

IMPORTANT DISCLAIMERS:  Vessel description is provided in good faith and is believed to be correct and accurate but no assurances, warranties or representations are made herewith. Vessel description is provided for entertainment  purposes only. We have no responsibility whatsoever for any errors / omissions in vessel description.

Access to this blog signifies the reader’s irrevocable acceptance of this disclaimer. No part of this blog can be reproduced by any means and under any circumstances, whatsoever, in whole or in part, without proper attribution or the consent of the copyright and trademark holders of this website. Whilst every effort has been made to ensure that information herewithin has been received from sources believed to be reliable and such information is believed to be accurate at the time of publishing, no warranties or assurances whatsoever are made in reference to accuracy or completeness of said information, and no liability whatsoever will be accepted for taking or failing to take any action upon any information contained in any part of this website.  Thank you for the consideration.

Hull 045 86m mini spec

4532001