- published: 14 Sep 2012
- views: 372493
Le Telegramme report on a ship breaking project - the demolition shear was manufactured by Zato. Engineering Services (London) Ltd. are proud to announce that we are the new UK and Ireland agents for the Zato range of recycling equipment. Cayman Demolition Shears are now available to order from Engineering Services (London) Ltd. For more information please contact us by telephone on 01656 747720 or by email at email@example.com. http://www.engineeringserviceslondon.co.uk/newstock.htm
Courtesy Salim San. The moment of a cross-channel ferry's seafaring days came to a grinding halt. The ship sailed between Dover and Calais for 22 years. What is in the news today? Click to watch: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLSyY1udCyYqBeLGPTLVZMp8kczDH7_5Ni euronews: the most watched news channel in Europe Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronews euronews is available in 14 languages: https://www.youtube.com/user/euronewsnetwork/channels In English: Website: http://www.euronews.com/news Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/euronews Twitter: http://twitter.com/euronews Google+: http://google.com/+euronews VKontakte: http://vk.com/en.euronews
There aren't too many places left in the world where the practice of ship breaking—scrapping old ships for metal—can still exist. These days, environmental and labor regulations in the developed world have displaced the practice to India, Bangladesh, and Pakistan, where cargo carriers are salvaged for their steel. The largest vessels wind up on the shores of the city of Chittagong in Bangladesh, where the industry has become a vital part of the country's urbanization. It employs roughly 200,000 workers and supplies the country with 80 percent of its steel. Ship breakers beach and dismantle vessels daily wearing flip-flops and T-shirts. It's no easy task, considering ships are constructed to withstand the elements for the 30 years they spend operating on international waters. We decided t...
In Bangladesh, men desperate for work perform one of the world's most dangerous jobs. They demolish huge ships in grueling conditions, braving disease, pollution, and the threat of being crushed or stabbed by steel sliced from the hulls. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta Explore the lives of ship-breakers on...
In a nut shell, 'ship breaking' is where large numbers of used ships are sent to developing countries like China, Bangladesh, India, Pakistan and Turkey, they are systematically broken down by the cheap labor hired by these ship breakers. Workers are not trained, they are not supplied PPE and they get paid about $1 per day to work 12 hours every day, 7 days a week. Also see images from the Global Logistics Media Image Page : http://www.globallogisticsmedia.com/articles/view/take-a-glimpse-into-the-dark-side-of-the-shipping-industry---ship-breakers Video Courtesy of Vega Productions
This 1955 6 ton Hillyard wooden yacht was delivered from Brighton Marina to our yard and our team of Boat breakers quickly set about crunching her up with our heavy machinery. In total the length of time taken to scrap was 6 minutes. Boatbreakers are leading the way in the UK for responsible boat disposal. Any materials on the boat that can be recycled and re-used will be.
Bangladesh has no metal resources of its own city, so the shipbreaking yards in Chittagong, its largest second city, generate high profits for their owners. Workers though, enjoy none of the benefits of that profit; wages are barely enough to live on and there are no health and safety regulations to protect them. Injuries are a frequent occurrence and even death is not uncommon. RT LIVE http://rt.com/on-air Subscribe to RT! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=RussiaToday Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTnews Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_com Follow us on Instagram http://instagram.com/rt Follow us on Google+ http://plus.google.com/+RT Listen to us on Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/rttv RT (Russia Today) is a global news network broadcasting...
Simon visits the shi breaking beaches of Chittagong, where poor and badly treated Bangladeshi workers break up old container ships for scrap metal. Subscribe to the BBC Worldwide channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=BBCWorldwide BBC Worldwide Channel: http://www.youtube.com/BBCWorldwide This is a channel from BBC Worldwide who help fund new BBC programmes.
Ship breaking is one of the most hazardous jobs in the world because most ships are used to carry radioactive materials, toxic wastes, extremely poisonous chemicals and oil. Not only does it directly affect the health of the workers, it is an environmental time bomb - as workers strip the ships marooned on the sea shore, there is severe contamination of the sea bed, eventually seeping into the marine food chain. We visit the world's biggest ship breaking yard, Alang.
Supertanker named FRONT DRIVER, built in 1991 by Hyundai Heavy Industries South Korea (and owned by Frontline Management of Norway) - Now at the end of it's service life comes to Gadani beach of Pakistan, for decommissioning and breaking. All the steel (almost 90,000 tons of it) will now get recycled, and used within Pakistan. This video shows how a giant ship such as this arrived at Gadani beach (on November 28th 2012), and how got broken up. Special thanks to Mr. Dewan Rizwan Farooqui (Chairman of Pakistan Ship Breaker's Association) - For allowing me to gather all this video footage, as well as being an amazing host.
A ship travelling along a shallow channel at 6 metres per second, meeting water waves with height 1.2 metres and wavelength 12 metres. The water/air interface is plotted, with a colour scheme displaying the fluid speed relative to the ship.
The Ark Royal Is Scrapped In Turkey SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/Oc61Hj THE guts of the once-mighty Ark Royal lie exposed in the Turkish sun as the scrapping process steps up a gear. These exclusive first shots show how workers have began cutting open the top half of the former flagship of the Royal Navy. About 80 staff from ship recycling firm Leyal began scrapping the 22,000-tonne warship just over a month ago near Izmir in West Turkey and are expected to take a further seven months to complete the job. For more amazing footage of the amazing side of life, visit the Barcroft Media website: http://bit.ly/19OYwp Like Barcroft Media on Facebook: http://on.fb.me/RJlaj6 Follow Barcroft Media on Twitter: http://bit.ly/10vFLY9
Video ID: 20141121-029 W/S Crane near INS Vikrant W/S INS Vikrant W/S Workers on deck of INS Vikrant W/S INS Vikrant W/S Workers on deck of INS Vikrant W/S INS Vikrant W/S Crane near INS Vikrant W/S INS Vikrant W/S Scrap near INS Vikrant W/S Moving scrap near INS Vikrant W/S Crane near INS Vikrant W/S Moving scrap near INS Vikrant W/S Crane near INS Vikrant M/S Scrap W/S Workers and scrap SCRIPT India's first aircraft carrier and one of the Indian Navy's most famous vessels, the INS Vikrant, was brought to the Powder Bunder ship-breaking yard in Mumbai on Friday to be dismantled. It will take 200 workers seven to eight months to dismantle the carrier, which is 213 metres (699 feet) in length and weighs 15,700 tonnes. The INS Vikrant's construction began under the name HMS Hercules for ...