Critics of open loop scrubbers seem to forget that the technology was specifically accepted by the IMO as a legitimate means of complying with the new sulphur regulations. But their science-denying carping is irresponsible and potentially damaging.
SNNLive spoke with Alex Shead, CEO (Asia) of Pacific Green Technologies Inc. (OTCQB: PGTK), at the LD Micro Invitational 2019 in Bel Air, CA.
Ken McClelland speaking about the types of wet scrubbers in the market today at the excellent Sulphur Cap 2020 event in Amsterdam recently.
Pacific Green Builds Out Senior Management Team appointing Frode Helland-Evebø as VP of Marine Direct Sales
PGT are excited to welcome Frode Helland-Evebo as Vice President, Marine Direct Sales, a new position at the Company, effective September 1, 2019.
China’s steel industry is bracing itself for the Chinese government’s ‘ultra-low’ emission controls due in 2025 - but steel producers fitting a Pacific Green Technologies scrubber can mitigate and eliminate that risk immediately.
Pacific Green Marine Technologies (PGMT) is pleased to be exhibiting at the Nor-Shipping Exhibition in Oslo, Norway this week from 4th-7th June, 2019. You can find us at stand E03-32 in Hall E.
Pacific Green Builds Out Senior Management Team Appointing Nick Mahoney as head of its new Marine Trading Division
PGT today are happy to announce the appointment of Nick Mahoney as Managing Director of its newly created division, Pacific Green Marine Technologies Trading Limited.
May 2019 is almost behind us. Soon we will have only seven months remaining before the International Maritime Organisation's (IMO's) new 0.5% sulphur (sulfur) cap takes effect.
To understand the maritime industry's readiness for this radical change, it is useful to imagine a cycling race...
There’s nothing small about the shipping industry.
It is responsible for moving 90% of the world’s goods every year, mostly in the 20 million containers that are currently travelling across the planet. As you read this, you can be guaranteed that something around you – your chair, your desk, your computer, or the components in your smartphone – has probably spent more time on the open seas than you have.