Cummins Vessel References

Cummins Marine Case Studies

Shipbuilders and sailors all over the world depend on Cummins engines and generators to power their vessels. Whether you're on the water for fun, profit, or adventure (or all three), you know that Cummins has you covered.

Esteemed marine authors Alan Haig-Brown and Lisa Overing write the interesting and insightful vessel references listed below, complete with contact information if you want to know more about each installation.

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Levy Boats needed a reliable, powerful engine to get them through all seasons The colder the water, the better the fish. With no point more than 67 miles from the Atlantic Ocean, commercial fishermen face brutal elements with open sea in Nova Scotia. Fisheries for lobster, halibut and crab already have a limited season imposed by Mother Nature. Workboats employed for commercial fishing need to be up and running 24/7 during warmer months, providing every advantage for crew.
High-speed ferries need powerful engines day-in and day-out With high-transit networks converging on both sides, ferries built for high-speed travel must be well-built, stout and powerful. As a super volume commuter service for tourism operations, the vessel layout, speed, seakeeping ability and interior must be optimized for the mission. Such is the case of M/V Grey Lady IV, a 151-foot aluminum catamaran ferry built by Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding in 2016. Operated by Hy-Line Cruises, she plies the waters of Nantucket Sound throughout the year.
Enforcing the law doesn’t just happen on land; it is also essential at sea. With record interdiction using tough, lightweight aluminum patrol boats, the success of the National Security Cutter program at apprehending criminals is remarkable. The 11M Long Range Interceptor II is just such a vessel, designed to pursue high-speed target craft for vessel board and seizure, rescue, and recovery.
QSB6.7 propels interdiction vessel Somewhere, just over the horizon, an interdiction vessel is apprehending another criminal enterprise at sea. A great chase begins, frequently ending with Coast Guard Cowboys literally jumping from their rigid-hulled inflatable boat (RHIB) onto some partially submerged submarine, forcing open the hatch for takeover.
With the regulated catch quotas of contemporary fisheries, design versatility for a fishing boat can be important. A new 19.81 by 7.31-meter (65X24-foot) combination crab trap and groundfish trawler designed by NAVANEX for building by Chantier Naval Forillon, both of Gaspé, Quebec, Canada is a fine example of this. Owners, Listuguj Mi’gmaq Government, anticipate accepting delivery in April of 2022.
With excellent fuel economy for long-range cruising coupled with dependability and endurance proven through thousands of hours of reliable commercial and trawler operation, the new Cheoy Lee 107 explorer yacht is powered by twin Cummins QSL9’s.
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