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PRINCE MADOG - IMO 9229611

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Photo Details
Photographer:Jonathan [View profile]Title:PRINCE MADOGAdded:Sep 14, 2005
Captured:IMO:9229611Hits:1,591
Photo Category: Research and Survey Vessels
Description:
Fishery research vessel
Vessel Identification
Name:Prince Madog
IMO:9229611
Flag:U.k.
MMSI:235234000
Callsign:ZNLJ5
Technical Data
Vessel type:Research/survey Vessel
Gross tonnage:390 tons
Summer DWT:144 tons
Length:35 m
Beam:8 m
Draught:3.9 m

Additional Information
Home port:Beaumaris
Class society:Lloyd´s Shipping Register
Build year:2001
AIS Information
Last known position:
53°13’31.18” N, 4°9’32.9” W
Status:Moored
Speed, course (heading):
0kts, 265° (217°)
Destination:
Location:Menai Bridge
Arrival:25th Dec 2016
12:00:12 UTC
Last update:
21 days 3 hours ago
Source:AIS (AirNav ShipTrax)

Port history
2016 December 25th, 12:00:12 UTCMenai Bridge
2016 October 26th, 17:00:32 UTCMenai Bridge
2016 October 16th, 10:00:56 UTCConwy Bay
2016 April 19th, 16:00:20 UTCBristol Channel
2016 April 11th, 12:00:21 UTCBristolchannel
2016 March 30th, 12:00:19 UTCEnglish Channel
2015 November 25th, 14:00:00 UTCMenai Bridge
2015 November 22nd, 10:00:15 UTCConwy Bay
2015 November 17th, 14:00:15 UTCMenai Bridge
2015 November 17th, 10:00:15 UTCRed Wharf Bay
More Of This Ship
PRINCE MADOG
© det
PRINCE MADOG
© Michel FLOCH
PRINCE MADOG
© Michel FLOCH
More Of: This Photographer - This Ship - This Ship By This Photographer

Photo Comments (1)

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JMB on May 19, 2007 17:21 (9 years ago)
School of Ocean Sciences, University of Wales Bangor.
"State-of-the-art, purpose built research vessel commissioned by the University of Wales-Bangor using a £2.8 million Joint Infrastructure Fund grant. Managed and operated by VT Group plc, delivered and in service July 2001.
Enables the UK's marine scientists to study the biology, chemistry, geology and physics of our seas. Designed to take up to ten scientists and 20 students. The School of Ocean Sciences, Bangor and other university departments in the UK also use the vessel as a teaching platform, training the next generation of marine scientists."
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