Subsea World News has put together a recap of the most interesting articles from the previous week (July 10 – July 16).


TechnipFMC has shipped water injection umbilicals from its Newcastle manufacturing facility to Total in Africa for the Egina project.

The long length umbilicals will be installed at a water depth of 1,600 meters some 130 kilometers off the coast of Nigeria. In addition, the company has completed load out of thermoplastic hose Shell Prelude umbilicals which left Newcastle for North West Australia.


DOF Subsea has carried out the first major offshore dive with JFD’s new deep diving rebreather, COBRA (Compact Bailout Rebreathing Apparatus).

Upon delivery of their new COBRA systems, DOF Subsea divers and technicians received familiarity and maintenance training from JFD on-board the Skandi Singapore DSV before embarking on a saturation diving project to 270msw in Australia.


Canyon Offshore and Gibson Applied Technology & Engineering (GATE Energy) have teamed up to jointly provide services to the offshore oil and gas industry.

A memorandum of understanding entered by the two companies will see them work together to offer subsea blockage prevention, detection and remediation solutions.

 


Shell said it will exercise a contractual right to purchase the Turritella floating, production, storage and offloading (FPSO) vessel from SBM Offshore.

The FPSO is a joint-venture (JV) owned by SBM Offshore with 55% interest, Mitsubishi Corporation with 30% interest and Nippon Yusen Kabushiki Kaisha (NYK Line) with 15% interest. The transaction comprises a total cash consideration to the JV of c. US$ 1 billion.


DeepOcean has been awarded an EPCI contract for performing remote hyperbaric tie-in of the oil export pipeline on the Johan Sverdrup field in the North Sea.

The award covers project management, engineering, procurement and installation of the 36 inch oil export spool and remote hyperbaric tie-in of the oil export pipeline to the Johan Sverdrup riser platform with Statoil’s remote welding spread from the Pipeline Repair System (PRS) base on Killingav, Haugesund.


 





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