New SOLAS 282-compliant program for pressure control
How do you ensure that your systems are SOLAS 282 compliant? SOLAS 282 specifies that housing and bodies of valves, switches, transmitters, filters and strainers should be made of steel or other materials with a melting point above 930°C.
Danfoss supports a fast implementation of the unified interpretation of SC 282 with a wide product program in stainless steel.
New pressure transmitter designed for industrial applications
The DST P140 pressure transmitter is designed to provide unrivalled reliability, durability, performance, and not least, digital possibilities in the water-pump and air-compressor markets.
Future of the Fjords meets 2026 emission targets, today
Norway's Future of the Fjords is the world's first fully electric catamaran, embodying everything that Danfoss stands for in electrification and climate change mitigation. But while the ferry is maximizing natural beauty for its passengers along the route between Gudvangen and Flåm, it's also minimizing the environmental impact on the Norwegian fjords.
Danfoss launches comprehensive range of position sensors for mobile hydraulic solutions
Danfoss lifts functional safety to the next level with a full program of state-of-the-art rotary position sensors, wire position sensors, and inclination sensors. Thus, OEMs are provided with unrivaled flexibility and scalability to meet both safety as well as environmental regulations.
All the new position sensors are PLUS+1® compliant.
How to comply with new Ballast water regulation
Increased focus on the environmental impact from the marine industry has led new regulation on ballast water treatment taking effect in September 2019. This means that vessel owners have to implement new Ballast Water Treatment Systems (BWTS) to ensure compliance with applicable legislation.
This article explores the challenge of ballast water and the solutions required to comply with the new regulation.
How to comply with new regulation for exhaust gas
For the last 60 years, IMO has been working on reducing the harmful emissions from shipping. In 1997 the MARPOL Convention was adopted to deal with air pollution. By January 2020, the emission control will be even stricter, when IMO starts enforcing a global limit for sulfur in fuel oil used for marine applications of 0.50% m/m (mass by mass). This will significantly reduce the amount of sulfur oxide emitted from ships to the benefit of people living close to ports and costs.
Danfoss solutions increase safety and efficiency in marine applications
From the keel to the bridge, Danfoss products can be used everywhere on a ship to make it safer, more efficient and environmentally friendly. The products work together to provide comprehensive solutions for ocean and inland vessels.
Danfoss will exhibit their combined product offerings, which are ideal for deck machinery, cargo deck, and handling, energy-efficient propulsion, engine room, retrofit and maintenance applications. Plus, Danfoss products help increase application safety and efficiency while remaining compliant with emissions regulations.
Big mobile hydraulic solutions have never been so small
When it comes to keeping the world’s largest and most powerful machines running, you’d be surprised how big a difference even the smallest component can make.
The modern world relies on heavy equipment to lay the foundations and infrastructure required to support the trappings of civilization, particularly in the areas of construction, materials handling, forestry, and agriculture. These mechanical beasts of burden collect and harvest building materials, clear and level the ground to provide a stable foundation upon which to build, and perform the heavy lifting necessary to erect even the most complex structures.
New solutions for precise and reliable level measurement
Vital systems such as firefighting and water utilities rely on access to water at any time. Buffer tanks are important components in these systems and serve as local water reservoirs, ensuring that the required amount of water is present when required.
The water tank is often a ‘black box’, and it might be difficult to determine how much water is available at a given time. Therefore, the water tank is typically equipped with some kind of level measurement device, which can provide precise measurement of the water volume.