BMT Unveils New Vessel Design at International WorkBoat Show

Credit: Venti Views/ Unsplash
  • BMT is introducing its new 32m Crew Transfer Vessel design to what is already an extensive range of designs.
  • It is to meet the industry’s growing demand for lower carbon emissions.
  • In this design, BMT offers a fully hybrid propulsion option.

Keeping construction cost down for customers is one of the key priorities for BMT, so every aspect of the design such as vessel structure, layout, and key equipment choices is optimized to be easier to build and more affordable.

Latest Design

This latest hull design draws upon many years of experience in designing these types of vessels. It offers superior seakeeping for the toughest conditions using a hull featuring a Z-Bow – proven on many of the BMT in-service vessels. Crews and engineers’ safety and comfort are fundamental to BMT’s approach with this design. Spaces around the vessel have been carefully arranged to improve workflow.

At 32m (105ft), the vessel’s size has been increased for a larger cargo deck area and increased load capacity. This will enable the vessel to play an increased role during the windfarm construction phases, with the ability to carry more equipment in support of the larger ships.

About BMT

BMT is a pioneer in new generation hybrid ship design. As a reputed naval architecture firm with an industry-leading track record designing award-winning high-speed vessels that optimize fuel efficiency and emission reduction through intelligent power management, BMT supports a diverse range of boat builders and vessel operators around the world with specialist, independent design and consultancy services.

“At BMT we collaborate with many industry-leading shipyards around the world, meticulously working through each area of the design…” said Jonathan Cotgreave, BMT’s Lead Naval Architect. As independent designers, BMT provides vessel design services to shipyards, vessel owners and operators around the world, using its specialist and experienced team of naval architects, engineers, 3D modelers and project managers.

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Source: BMT


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