De Proeftuin Maritieme Innovatie maakt bekend dat de 10 genomineerden voor haar Studentenprijsvraag ‘Schip van de toekomst’ zijn geselecteerd. Één van hen wint de hoofdprijs van € 1000,-. Wie deze prijs wint bepaalt de bezoeker van Europort. Zo worden de 10 ontwerpen geëxposeerd bij de entree van beurshal 8. Via stemkaarten kan de bezoeker zijn/haar mening over de ontwerpen geven. Het ontwerp met de meeste stemmen wordt op vrijdag 11 november door burgemeester Antoin Scholten van Zwijndrecht bekend gemaakt.
|De 10 genomineerde ontwerpen zijn tijdelijk al beschikbaar via deze website. Het uitbrengen van een officiële stem op een ontwerp naar keuze is alleen mogelijk op Europort 2011. |
Design 1: FLO-Ship7
For this design we created a multi-sustainable power plant, consisting of:
- Solar power
- Wind turbine
- Solar sails
These three power sources will create one Megawatt in ideal weather conditions. The power
will be fed to the powernet on the ship and drive the propeller through a diesel electric
network. This will reduce the fuel consumption generated by the diesel engines that are still
|required on the ship. To our project groups opinion this is the way of the future concerning |
Sustainable power on ships thus decreasing toxic emissions to the air. Designed by: Rens Buijk, Vince van Buren, Terry Jansen, Roxanna Mulders and Richard van Vliet
Design 2: The Battery Boat
The ship is an inland vessel. The emission will reduce because of the use of hybrid
technology. It will be powered by dual fuel generator sets and by battery container power
packs. The sets are fueled by 80% LNG and 20% diesel. 30% of the propulsion is provided
|by the ACPP’s and 70% by combustion engine. The produced sound of this vessel will be less because of the contra rotating thruster. These propellers are up to 15% more efficient than a single propeller. The vessel includes 36 m2 of solar panels. These will provide the accommodation of electricity. Using foldable containers will reduce the volume of empty containers with 75%. Designed by: Remco van Veen, Thomas Molendijk, Lennard Brandwijk and Quinten Boot |
Design 3: Trinergy
The Trinergy is designed as an environmental friendly future fastferry with a length of 80m and a breadth of 20m. It has a service speed of 30 knots and can carry 140 passengers and 10 crewmembers.
|The Trinergy is designed with: 2 diesel electric power plants, 3 water jet propulsion systems, the use of solarpanels/collectors, battery packs (dry cell) powered by solar panels, resistance reducing air cushion, movable stabilizers, resistance reducing paint, energy efficiency management system and a urea injection system. The hull is made of carbon fiber. Both pontoons can be used as rescue boat. Designed by: Danique Jennissen and Lars Wullink |
Design 4: Orka
The ship of the future as we see it will be an innovative combination of well-known techniques and new ideas. Due to the hull shape the ship will experience low resistance, and will feature good sailing characteristics in all weather circumstances.
|Our propulsion system consists of a Wärtsilä 12V46F rated 14,400 kW combined with a Stirling engine rated 5,600 kW for total of 20,000 kW, this means 28% of the combined power is harvested from waste heat of the main engine. This hull shape combined with our propulsion plant results in an reliable, efficient and environmentally friendly ship. Designed by: Nick Zonneveld, Mark Everts, Daan de Boer and Derk Kremer |
Design 5: Ultra Large Crude Clippers
Why give up a free source of energy? The Ultra Large Crude Clipper is equipped with four sails and eight masts of which the four smaller ones are fitted on a rail so that the sails can be pointed in the optimal direction for catching wind.
|Inside of the four Main Masts there is a system which allows the sail to be stored. When in port (or bad weather) the eight masts can be lowered and secured on deck. Important part of this design is: there is no need for radical conversion of the ships hulldesign. Designed by: Eric Vermeij |
Design 6: The Blue Future
The ship that we have used for our design is a type catamaran ferry with a hybrid electrical propulsion system. The power for the propulsion and auxiliaries will be generated by ‘Blue energy’. Blue energy will be generated by 2 separate flows; 1 will exists out of salt and the other one out of fresh water.
|This will flow through special membranes; which generate an electrical current to drive the main propulsion and auxiliaries. As a back up and auxiliary system, solar power can be used. The Solar panels will be placed on top of the ship. |
Designed by: Ivan Post, Jordy Buitenhuis, Michael Verschoor and Bryan Kenepa
Design 7: MIR Hydraulic Power
This ship works on the principle of generating electrical energie by using waves and swell. The ship is a trimaran with under the wings a large steel plate connected with a pivoting point and a large hydraulic cilinder to the wing. When the ship faces waves and swell it will roll. During the rolling the steel plates will move vertically.
|This will shift the hydraulic cilinder up and down, so hydraulic oil will be pumped thru a hydraulic oil system. At the other side the hydraulic oil will drive a hydraulic power pack. The power pack will generate electrical energy which can be used for electrical propulsion or energy consumption on board. Designed by: Nicky Loonen, Jurian van Koeveringe, Ian Bustraan and Joeri Visser |
Design 8: Sailing through air
The density of water creates a lot of resistance when a ship is making speed through the water. Air creates a lot less resistance because of its much lower density. The idea is to insert air in the water via pipes attached to the bow of the ship as shown.
|The density of the water/air mixture is a lot less then plain seawater, therefore creating a lot less resistance. Because the air floats towards the surface the air is out of the water before it reaches the propeller, so the performance of the propeller isn’t influenced by the air-system. Designed by: Berend Janssen |
Design 9: HydroCircle
This vessel is applied with three sources which can transform their energy into electricity:
• The first source is solar paint. Approximately 75% of the exterior of the vessel is painted.
|• The second source is a reaction tank which transforms a 95-5 Aluminium alloy into hydrogen and heat. The hydrogen is can be used in a fuel cell or directly injected in a combustion engine. The heat which is produced during the reaction can also be used to drive a steam turbine which can drive a generator. |
• The third and last source is the solar panels on the side of the vessel. They are independently adjustable
Designed by: Levien Faasse
Design 10: Hydro Ship
The shape of the ship is not of important for this design. It is based on the design of the engine room so it can be placed in today’s ships. Only the size of the power packs (engine and generator) are smaller so they can be placed on several places in the ship and safe space for cargo. In the drawing is a configuration of how an engine room can look like. But there are thousands different configurations possible. Designed by: Lourens van Fraeijenhove