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Equinor and RPS successfully launch new LiDAR buoys in South Korea. (Credit: RPS Group.) South Korea has ambitious plans to develop 12GW of offshore wind capacity by 2030. To support this growing demand, Equinor is planning to develop the floating offshore wind project Firefly.Over the next year, a feasibility study into the viability of wind resource will be conducted. RPS was engaged to deliver two Floating LiDAR buoys to collect the data that will determine future investment decisions. Over this past weekend they were deployed into the East Sea from Ulsan, marking a significant project milestone.Commenting on the launch, RPS Managing Director Energy AAP, Murray Burling said, “To ensure the commercial viability of an offshore wind farm, our clients need reliable resource data to support their project feasibility assessment.“Developing a design that maximises data accuracy and return through reliability, while making the process of information gathering easier, safer and more cost-effective for our clients, is our primary concern.”Equinor Managing Director and Country Office Manager for South Korea, Jacques-Etienne Michel said: “We are pleased to see the Floating LiDARs being deployed. The data gathered through this feasibility study will be important to determine the way forward for what could be Asia’s first floating offshore wind farm. To get there, we are looking forward to collaborating with all partners as we see strong potential in developing offshore wind in South Korea.”The buoys will be moored some 80 km offshore of Ulsan for the next year, collecting wind and wave data to determine the resource viability. Data will be transmitted every 10 minutes via satellite communications.The RPS Floating LiDAR 4.5 buoy design is environmentally friendly and Level 2 Certified qualifying them to collect bankable wind resource data for clients.“Design and construction of our buoy utilises decades of experience,” says Greg Bush, RPS General Manager MetOcean AAP. “Our design has proven robust, providing 100% data return in all conditions. During deployments around the world, our buoys have operated through a variety of weather conditions including severe winter storms. For example, mean winds reached 50 knts during deployment off Australia; waves exceeded 9 m in the North Sea; and air temperature off New York dipped to -15°C. And more recently, soon after deployment a late June storm occurred off the coast of Ulsan – with winds peaking at 39 knts and wave height recorded at over 9 m. Our electronics are yet to miss a 10-minute transmission due to the robustness of our design, components and system redundancy.” Source: Company Press Release Equinor is planning to develop the floating offshore wind project Firefly, to support this growing demand
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Content Sponsored by Alure Home ImprovementsThe last thing you want to worry about when you’re frantically getting ready to go to work is your bathroom sink. You just want to wash your face and hands and not have to give it a second thought.But over time the faucet can become a headache that slows you down. The worst case scenario is that you turn on the faucet to rinse your hands in the sink, and suddenly water is spraying all over the place.Fortunately, Doug Cornwell, Alure Home Improvements’ chief operating officer, has a simple fix in store.“So how come the water is spraying all over?” Cornwell asks in a recent episode of “Alure’s 60-Second Fix: How To Clean A Faucet Aerator In 60 Seconds.” “The reason is that at the end of the faucet is an aerator.”This little circular device helps add air bubbles to the water, making the flow feel softer on your face and hands. For an added benefit, a properly working aerator can even help you reduce the overall amount of water you use by making the flow more efficient.Alure Home Improvements Chief Operating Officer Doug Cornwell explains how easy is it to clean your faucet’s filter and get that water back flowing smoothly once again! (Jon Sasala/Long Island Press)Just as important, an aerator also acts as a filter, catching any dirt in the water supply. As the particles build up, the aerator screen can get just as clogged as a drain. When the aerator is working properly, the water flows so naturally that you don’t even know the device is there. But when its fine mesh screen gets blocked by debris that’s accumulated over time, the flow is interrupted. Eventually it could get so bad that the water will spray out, even dribble back up the faucet instead of pouring into the sink, creating an annoying puddle. But to make the faucet work as good as new doesn’t require a plumbing license. You don’t even have to shut off the entire water supply to the sink.The procedure is so simple you could practically do it with one hand, as Cornwell demonstrates in this helpful “60 Second” video. He boils it down to five easy steps:Step 1. Turn the faucet on.Step 2. Unscrew the aerator.Step 3: Pull the stopper.Step 4. Rinse the aerator.Step 5. Screw the aerator back on.Before you begin, though, make sure the sink stopper is blocking the drain because the aerator has a small screen and a round rubber gasket that sometimes sticks inside the aerator. You don’t want to accidentally drop anything down the drainage pipe! But you will need to separate the aerator parts for best results—and remember how to replace them in order.Once you’re ready, you can unscrew the aerator counter-clockwise from the faucet.After you’ve removed the aerator, take the screen assembly and place it in your palm. Then turn the water faucet back on. Rinse all the particles off as you gently rub it between your fingers and thumb. Don’t take too long or the sink will overflow.Next, inspect the results, and if the aerator looks clean, then you can shut the water off. For stubborn debris, try an unwanted toothbrush and some mild solution like white vinegar. Sometimes you need to let the aerator soak in a dish or a bowl until the particles float away. Usually, cleaning a faucet aerator is a breeze. But if the screen looks old and damaged or it’s turned too rusty, you might have to replace it.“Once it’s all nice and clean, screw it back on!” Cornwell says. “Make it nice and tight.”Click here to learn more about Alure Home ImprovementsBut try to use just your fingers, not a wrench, so you can unloosen the aerator more easily the next time you need to clean it. The last thing you want to do is bend the aerator with a wrench so it won’t smoothly screw back on the faucet.Once the aerator’s in place, then you can unstop the drain and open up the sink for a quick run-through.As Cornwell exclaims, “Look at that: no spray at all!” The aerator is functioning as it’s intended to do. And it barely took a minute.So, to complete the task, just wash out any leftover particles or debris left in the sink.And, as Cornwell puts it with a laugh, “Now you can head off to work!”
James Fisher Marine Services (JFMS) has teamed up with Big Blue Ocean Cleanup, an international ocean conservation foundation helping to protect oceans and raises awareness about ocean pollution.The non-profit foundation coordinates an ambassador network of volunteers who proactively organise events in their local area to reduce litter across coastlines all over the world.Rory Sinclair, chief executive at Big Blue Ocean Cleanup, said:“We are delighted to have James Fisher Marine Services as our new official corporate partner supporting our mission to end ocean pollution. Big Blue Ocean Cleanup fully welcomes companies that are providing active support across our non-profit activities.”Amy Gresty, tender and proposals manager at JFMS, said:“The world needs clean and healthy oceans to support our own health and survival, and every one of us can make a difference. We came together at the start of a new year to come up with ideas for ways we can give back over the months that follow. As a few members of the team are individually involved with Big Blue Ocean Cleanup as ambassadors, it provides us with the perfect opportunity to have a positive impact on the communities around where we work, offshore and back on dry land.”The team is now planning events to campaign for clean seas and support efforts to conserve local beaches.
Arnold Ray Lunsford, 83, of Gosport, Indiana. Arnie passed away on February 21, 2016. He was born on August 6, 1932, in Indianapolis, IN to Charles and Ethel (WienHimer) Lunsford of Batesville, IN.He was preceded in death by his parents, a brother, Joe Lunsford of Osgood, IN; and a sister, Audrey Lunsford “Sister Ramona” of Sisters of St. Francis, Oldenburg, IN. He was the former husband of Barbara Lunsford Olsen of Indianapolis, IN. She is the mother of his sons who survive him.Arnie is survived by sons, Ray Lunsford of Marengo, IN, Cliff Lunsford of Lizton, IN, and Danny Lunsford or Indianapolis, IN; three grandchildren, Tammy (Larry) Barrentine of Quieders, Germany, Jill (Craig) Fortner of Greenwood, IN, and Jonathon (Rochelle) Lunsford of Ottawa, KS. He is the great grandfather of four girls.Also surviving are siblings, Rita Gramman of Brookville, IN, Alice Springman of Beech Grove, IN, Charlene Bravard of Sunman, IN, Elaine Amburger of Sunman, IN, Emmy Lunsford Market of Brookville, IN, Richard Lunsford of New Alsace, IN, Ralph Lunsford of St. Peter’s, IN, Steve Lunsford of Batesville, IN, and William Lunsford of Napoleon, IN.So long to “Homer”, his dog!Arnie was in the United States Army from 1952 to December 1954, serving in the Korean War. He retired from B&O/C&O Railroad in 1997. We would like to thank Janni Wade (husband, Alvis) for her support and caregiving. It is so appreciated.Visitation will be held on Saturday, February 27, 2016 from 11:00 until the time of service at 1:00 pm at G. H. Herrmann Greenwood Funeral Home, 1605 South State Road 135 and Olive Branch Road.Arnold will be laid to rest in Mount Pleasant Cemetery, Glenns Valley, IN. Memorial contributions may be made to Sisters of St. Francis, Oldenburg, IN.