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How They Removed 1,400 Cars And A Sunk Ship
How They Removed 1,400 Cars And A Sunk Ship From The Bottom Of The Sea. On 5 December 2012, the car carrier Baltic Ace sank with more than 1,400 cars on board after a collision with a container ship near the entrance of the main shipping lane leading to Rotterdam port. Rijkswaterstaat contracted Boskalis and its partner Mammoet Salvage for the wreck removal operation. The Baltic Ace was laid down in 2007 in Poland, only to meet sudden death five years later in one of the world’s busiest shipping lanes off the Dutch coast south of Rotterdam. Since it sank with 540,000 liters of oil onboard, despite being insured only for about $55 million, $73 million had to be spent on the salvage operation All Rights are Reserved by : SMIT Salvage | Towage (CopyRight Owner) Visit: Follow us! Please Subscribe to our channel for more videos. you can follow us, Facebook: Instagram: twitter: You can mail us your videos at : Visit to : ___________________________________________________________________________ _ Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

10 Ship Launch Gone Wrong
Ever wondered how ships are launched? Read our detailed article to find out : Also read 'Why tow an Iceberg?' Follow us on : Facebook : Pinterest : YouTube : Watch more maritime videos on our channel : What a perfect ship launch looks like ? - What happens when ship collides ? -

5 AMAZING Ship Launch Videos
Ship launching is the process of transferring a vessel to the water. It is a naval tradition in many cultures, dating back thousands of years. It has been observed as a public celebration and a solemn blessing. Ship launching imposes stresses on the ship not met during normal operation, in addition to the size and weight of the vessel, and it represents a considerable engineering challenge as well as a public spectacle. The process also involves many traditions intended to invite good luck, such as christening by breaking a sacrificial bottle of champagne over the bow as the ship is named aloud and launched. There are three principal methods of conveying a new ship from building site to water, only two of which are called "launching." The oldest, most familiar, and most widely used is the end-on launch, in which the vessel slides down an inclined slipway, usually stern first. With the side launch, the ship enters the water broadside. The third method is float-out, used for ships that are built in basins or dry docks and then floated by admitting water into the dock. In all cases, heavy chains are attached to the ship and the drag effect is used to slow the vessel once afloat, until tugboats can move the hull to a jetty for fitting out. Watch what happens when a ship collides: But what happens when ship launch fails? : Follow us on Facebook:

24 Most Insanely Satisfying Ship Launching Ever Recorded
Here's 24 of the Most Insanely Satisfying Ship Launching You'll Ever See. From small civilian ships to gigantic commercial carriers and frigates! ➞ Facebook ➞ Second Channel ➞ Twitter Rodsburgh News Live - RBN Live under: Rodsburgh Media Productions "Enter The Party" Kevin MacLeod ( Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License