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GULF EYADAH - IMO 9310147

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Photo Details
Photographer:Tommy Chia [View profile]Title:GULF EYADAHAdded:Nov 24, 2013
Captured:July 16, 2013IMO:9310147Hits:3,242
Location:Singapore, Singapore
Photo Category: Crude Oil Tankers
Description:
Spotted in Singapore. Photographed from a boat.


More photos at: www.facebook.com/AerialPhotographerSG
Vessel Identification
Name:Dht Falcon
IMO:9310147
Flag:Hong Kong (china)
MMSI:477407500
Callsign:VRNB8
Former name(s):
- Gulf Eyadah (Until 2014 Feb 18)
- Front Shanghai (Until 2011 Jan 28)
Technical Data
Vessel type:Oil Products Tanker
Gross tonnage:159,730 tons
Summer DWT:298,971 tons
Length:333 m
Beam:60 m
Draught:11.3 m

Additional Information
Home port:Hong Kong
Class society:Det Norske Veritas
Build year:2006
AIS Information
Last known position:
29°39’18.78” N, 128°43’57.9” E
Status:Underway
Speed, course (heading):
11.1kts, 46° (50°)
Destination:
Location:
Arrival:30th Nov -0001
00:00:00 UTC
Last update:
4 days 19 hours ago
Source:AIS (AirNav ShipTrax)

Port history
2018 June 21st, 10:00:52 UTCPebg C
2018 June 6th, 12:00:34 UTCOnsan
2018 April 8th, 00:00:47 UTCSingapore
2018 March 27th, 21:00:45 UTCSakai
2018 January 28th, 03:30:24 UTCJp Miz
2018 January 28th, 03:15:20 UTCOsaka Plt Stn
2018 January 25th, 07:30:25 UTCUraga_pilot_stn
2018 January 25th, 07:30:18 UTCJp Kws
2017 December 18th, 03:00:47 UTCFor Order
2017 July 26th, 10:00:14 UTCFujairah
More Of This Ship
GULF EYADAH
© Tommy Chia
Gulf Eyadah
© Vladimir Knyaz
FRONT SHANGHAI
© Pilot Frans
More Of: This Photographer - This Ship - This Ship By This Photographer

Photo Comments (13)

Comments sorting method :
smithy166 on Nov 25, 2013 15:20 (5 years ago)
I have just one complaint about this image. The resolution isn't high enough for me to use it as a desktop background!! *Grumble grumble*
On a serious note though, Great work as always! :)
primedude on Nov 25, 2013 08:16 (5 years ago)
Tommy, I found the Picture is Perfect there's nothing wrong with the angle or Lense, See I also having Problem taking Pictures of VLCC came to Gadani for Demolition, I also face the same difficulty to capture the whole ship coz its too lengthy to fit in normal digital camera .. has to move here-n-there to find the appropriate angle to capture the ship completely.

Anyways ... your work is so Good to be decline ..
Knut Helge Schistad on Nov 24, 2013 22:27 (5 years ago)
Keep up the excellent work.Tommy
Looking forward your next up load
Have loved your pictures from the very beginning
Brgds
Knut Helge
Thierry Billard on Nov 24, 2013 20:44 (5 years ago)
Excellent composition!
Rick Vince on Nov 24, 2013 19:50 (5 years ago)
Keep up the excellent work Tommy.
Regards, Rick
Tommy Chia on Nov 24, 2013 19:30 (5 years ago)
Sandygates thk for the defence. :) I am ok with Pieter statement.
Pieter, I like the innocent of your (2nd) question. If the helicopter is at that height and that low an angle we will all be swimming. Sometime I do take a boat out to sea to photograph my clients' vessels when they don't have the budget to charter a helicopter. So while at sea, I go crazy shooting all the vessels that we see en-route to the actual vessel that I was to photograph.
Malim Sahib on Nov 24, 2013 18:05 (5 years ago)
Mattyboy,
During loading/discharging ullages are normally taken by tank radar, however when topping off an MMC type hand gauge is used to determine exact ullages as tank radar systems aren't trusted to be that accurate. Similarly, when tanks are being stripped it is still common for the Pumpman or an AB to use a brass diprod to check the depth of sludge, in conjunction with a tank gauge.
sandygates on Nov 24, 2013 18:01 (5 years ago)
There is absolutely nothing wrong with this shot (IMHO) and the criticism of it is (again IMHO) nit-picking and completely unwarranted and
pieter melissen on Nov 24, 2013 17:55 (5 years ago)
Tommy, couldn't you have asked your heli pilot to take some distance or is this a sealevel shot?
sandygates on Nov 24, 2013 17:28 (5 years ago)
Ullage measurement is usually done by radar-based systems these days.
Tommy Chia on Nov 24, 2013 17:27 (5 years ago)
Pieter, this vessel is at 333 meters, normal lens would not have fitted her into frame. Only possible with super wide lenses. FYI; the perspective had already being corrected too therefore the vertical lines are now straight.
pieter melissen on Nov 24, 2013 16:21 (5 years ago)
sometimes wide angle lenses produce distorted results, this is an example.
MattyBoy on Nov 24, 2013 16:07 (5 years ago)
Are there sensors on board to measure capacity or is it still done with a 'dipstick' ?
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