Norwegian shipwreck salvage plan released Chinese crane ship overnight operation Nanjing semi-submersible ship is on standby

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Norwegian shipwreck salvage plan released Chinese crane ship overnight operation Nanjing semi-submersible ship is on standby

2018-12-02 20:25:33 69 ℃
The Norwegian Navy's Nansen-class Aegis frigate "Instar" has been lying on the bottom of the sea for almost a month. Recently, the salvage work was officially launched. The double boom crane crane RAMBIZ built by China Nantong Runbang Offshore Engineering Equipment Co., Ltd. is working overnight in the sea. But so far, there has been no substantial progress in salvage work. A few days ago, the Norwegian Navy announced the salvage plan for the "Ista" of the ship, first released the submersibles and frogmen by the RAMBIZ crane, and found out the underwater situation. Then release the floating raft on the other side to correct the hull. During the process of erecting the hull, a semi-submersible ship drew water to the bottom of the sea, as close as possible to the "Ista". After the hull is upright, the RAMBIZ crane will make a miracle, and the "Estar" will be slowly moved to the semi-submersible position. The Instar frigate will be carefully hoisted on a dive semi-submersible ship. Subsequently, the semi-submersible began to drain, and the camel carried the Insta frigate gradually surfaced. In this way, the Insta frigate can happily go home with the semi-submersible ship. But so far, a few days have passed, and salvage work seems to be still the first step. The boom of the RAMBIZ crane has been extended, but the Instar frigate with the steel cable tied to the rollover has not been seen. From this picture, the posture of the Yingsta frigate has not changed. In addition, the semi-submersible ship mentioned in the plan was built by Nanjing Wujiazui Shipyard of China. With a total length of 140 meters, a width of 36 meters, a maximum draught of 8.54 meters and a maximum load of 24,800 tons, the ship is fully capable of guaranteeing the salvage of the Helge Instad frigate. The vessel is owned by the Norwegian BOA Ship Transport and Rescue Company, No. 33 semi-submersible barge. Currently, the vessel is on standby near the port and can be supported at any time. How do semi-submersible barges transport warships? See this picture to understand that Chinese semi-submersible barges have transported two damaged US Burkes at the same time. The destroyer, the Norwegian Insta frigate, which has a much smaller displacement, is simply drizzling.