Liquefied Bio Methane and Liquefied Synthetic Methane have the potential to be available, scalable, with costs similar to other low and zero carbon marine fuels LONDON, 25TH MARCH 2020: SEA-LNG, the multi-sector industry coalition, has today released the latest in its series of independently conducted reports. The CE Delft study analyses the availability and costs […]
The Society for Gas as a Marine Fuel (SGMF) is a non-governmental organisation (NGO) established to promote safety and industry best practice in the use of gas as a marine fuel. Governed by a representative Board and driven by two principal Committees, SGMF has several working groups at any one time solving issues and producing outputs such as Guidelines and checklists for the industry. The Society has produced four ISBN publications in the past two years and has over 120 international members ranging from oil majors, port authorities, fuel suppliers through to equipment manufacturers and classification societies.
In March 2017, SEA\LNG and SGMF signed a memorandum of understanding (MoU), which creates a framework for how the two complementary organisations will work together to achieve their common goal of making natural gas the safe and sustainable fuel of choice for the shipping industry.
LATEST NEWS FROM SEA\LNG
Latest independent study confirms LNG delivers a strong return on investment for Capesize bulker on Australia to China trade route LONDON, 27 February 2020: Global multi-sector industry coalition SEA-LNG today announced the results of its latest independent investment study, which highlights the commercial benefits of LNG as a marine fuel for a newbuild 210K DWT […]
SEA-LNG and SGMF note the draft report “The climate implications of using LNG as a marine fuel” produced by the International Council on Clean Transportation (ICCT). We were not contacted prior to the release – and need some time to review the report in depth – but our immediate comments are related to the assumptions […]
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SEA\LNG brings together key players in the LNG shipping value chain, including shipping companies, classification societies, ports, major LNG suppliers, LNG bunkering companies, infrastructure providers and OEMs (original equipment manufacturers), helping to break down the commercial obstacles to transform the localised use of LNG as a marine fuel into a global reality.