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 Skandi Protector  (Offshore Vessel > Offshore Support Vessel)
vor 39 Min von Timsen

Expedition to Sydney II wreck commenced
An expedition aboard the "Skandi Protector" set off from Dampier to digitally capture the HMAS "Sydney II", lying 2500 metres beneath the ocean surface off WA, on Apr 27, 2015. The "Sydney II" was sunk on November 19, 1941, by the HSK "Kormoran", a German raider disguised as a Dutch merchant ship. None of the "Sydney II"’s 645 crew survived. The final resting place of the World War II ships, discovered 200 km west of Shark Bay in 2008, will be surveyed for the Two Lost Ships project. A collaboration between the WA Museum, Curtin University and exploration company DOF Subsea, it will capture high-resolution video and images of the wrecks. The imagery will form the basis of “virtual visitor experiences” at the WA Museum in Geraldton and the new Perth Museum, which opens in 2020. The aim is to create a full 3D reconstruction of the "Sydney II"’s hull, allowing it to be seen in its entirety for the first time. When it was discovered, the "Sydney II" was found to be still in a state recognisable as immediately after the simultaneous sinking. Two DOF Subsea ROVs fitted with lights and cameras will launch from the "Skandi Protector" over the next fortnight. The $2.4 million project has the support of the Royal Australian Navy and the Naval Association of Australia.

 Sewol  (Passenger Ship > Passenger Ro Ro Cargo Ship)
vor 2 Std von Timsen

Anti government protests in order to scrap risky salvage plans announced
The Conservative activist Jang Ki-jung will lead anti-government protests if officials don’t scrap plans to recover the "Sewol" with taxpayers’ money. He said it would be an expensive precedent for future civilian ship disasters. Salvaging the corroded ferry from deep beneath a channel notorious for dangerous currents will be difficult, expensive and potentially risky. Experts say lifting the "Sewol" will prove much harder than previous efforts around the world to salvage giant ships, which sometimes ended up costing much more than originally estimated. There are questions about whether the South Korean government should be spending the estimated $91 million to $137 million needed to salvage the ferry, and there are worries about the decision to pull the ship up in one piece, rather than chopping it into sections. Complicating decisions are the raw emotions surrounding the April 2014 sinking. Relatives of the victims hope that lifting the entire ship at once might reveal those bodies, along with new details about what happened. Slicing the ferry up would make salvage easier,but it could also damage any bodies still in the ship or allow them to be swept away. Some doubt that any bodies could still be in the vessel. Divers spent several months picking their way through the ship 44 meters below the sea surface. Two divers died during last year’s search efforts in the Maenggol Channel. The waterway is notorious for strong, fast currents that slice through narrow passages between small islands. According to Saenuri Party lawmaker Kim Jin-tae there shouldn’t be any other victims during a salvage job that’s going to be much more difficult than the search for victims was. Last weekend, violence erupted at a Seoul rally when enraged relatives and their supporters clashed with police. Dozens of people were injured and more than 70 police buses were destroyed. A South Korean government task force recently outlined a possible scenario where divers would drill 93 holes in the side of the "Sewol". That will allow it to be tied to two huge naval cranes. The cranes would then lift the ship about 3 meters off the seafloor and move it up to a place where there is better visibility. It would then be placed on a submerged dock and floated to the surface later. The ferry now lies with its left side buried up to 1.5 meters on the seafloor. The government plans to lift the ferry as it is, instead of first pulling it upright. South Korean officials acknowledge that the more than 20-year-old ferry might be damaged or even broken into pieces during the salvage operation, which is expected to take 12 to 18 months. The direction of the channel’s tidal currents changes four times a day, along with various current speeds. That could complicate things for the two cranes, which must work together in precision to lift the ship. Song Byeong-seon, an executive at the South Korean salvage firm Pacific Ocean Marine Industries Co., said the changing tidal currents would also give divers only a limited time to drill the 93 holes, especially considering the ship’s corrosion Government officials said they will try to begin some tasks as early as September, such as removing the ship’s remaining oil and bringing in barges as work stations. They plan to stop work from November to February because of expected bad weather before resuming in the spring.


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