The NoMan remote inspection technology is faster, less costly, and far safer than traditional methods which incur the risk of manned entry into confined spaces.
NoMan is approved by the major Classification Societies to carry out general and close visual inspections of confined spaces, such as cargo oil tanks, ballast water tanks, turrets, and of course pressure vessels.
EM&I will shortly announce the long awaited NoMan synchronous laser system which adds the extra capability of remote thickness measurement, distortion checks, and pitting surveys, with further substantial cost, risk, and downtime reductions.
Add to that the ability to get equipment back into service quickly, and the 50% POB reductions, it is clear why NoMan is the method of choice for confined space surveys.
Danny Constantinis, (Executive Chairman) of the EM&I Group, commented: “EM&I has long been a leader in turnaround specialised services and these projects are no exception, with multiskilled teams carrying out flare tip inspections and repairs, confined space inspections and general inspection and repair services, efficiently and effectively”.
Read the latest issue of Oilfield Technology in full for free: Oilfield Technology's November/December 2020 issue
The November/December issue of Oilfield Technology begins by reviewing the state of the North Sea before moving on to cover a range of topics, including Drilling Technologies, Deepwater Operations, Flow Control.
Contributors come from Varel Energy Solutions, Gyrodata, Clariant Oil Services, Drillmec and many more.
Read the article online at: https://www.oilfieldtechnology.com/offshore-and-subsea/01122020/emi-wins-orders-in-west-africa-for-remote-inspection-technology/
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The well was drilled by the ‘Deepsea Stavanger’ drilling rig, about 25 km southwest of the Oseberg field in the North Sea and 150 km west of Bergen.