The tugboat currently under construction at the Washburn & Doughty Associates, Inc. shipyard in East Boothbay, Maine, for the Saint Lawrence Seaway Development Corporation (SLSDC) will be propelled by medium-sized Schottel azimuth
The Canaveral Pilots Association has partnered with naval architecture firms Glosten and Ray Hunt Design on a pilot/demonstration project for the design, construction, and operation of an electric pilot boat. The boat
The Saint Lawrence Seaway Development Corporation (SLSDC) has awarded a contract for the construction of a new ASD (Z-drive) harbor tug to shipbuilder Washburn & Doughty Associates, Inc. of East Boothbay, Maine.
Among the speakers presenting at Marine Log’s FERRIES 2019 conference in November will be Will Moon, PE, Senior Naval Architect, Glosten, and Capt. Rachel Rowe, Ferry Operations Division Manager, Skagit County, Wash.
Seattle-headquartered naval architecture and marine engineering firm, Glosten, announces the hiring of David DeVilbiss. He joins Glosten’s Marine Construction group as a Senior Marine Consultant. “We are thrilled to have David join
After conversion at the Master Marine shipyard in Bayou la Batre, Ala., the historic Alabama Department of Transportation (ALDOT) Gee’s Bend ferry returned to service in April as America’s first zero-emission, electric-powered
The All American Marine, Inc. (AAM) shipyard in Bellingham, WA has completed construction of what will be the first hybrid electric passenger ferry to operate on Puget Sound. Designed by Glosten, Seattle,
JANUARY 17, 2019 — Glosten and Bieker Boats have joined forces to bring modern composite hydrofoil technology to the passenger vessel market. The result: An ultra-efficient vessel that requires less than half
NOVEMBER 19, 2018 — The potential of the nascent U.S. offshore wind market has brought together a leading American naval architecture and marine engineering firm and a Dutch one. U.S. naval architect
OCTOBER 29, 2018 — Seattle, WA, headquartered Global Diving & Salvage, Inc. recently led a demonstration of the mobile ballast water treatment system, Ballast Responder, on board the 730-foot Algoma Central bulk