TechWorks Marine CoastEye Marine Data Buoys record Ophelia’s power and impact(read more)
TechWorks Marine Limited announced today the launch of four of its new CoastEye Monitoring buoys in Dublin Bay. TechWorks Marine has been contracted by Dublin Port Company to provide these monitoring platforms as part of the comprehensive environmental monitoring being carried out by Dublin Port Company during the Port’s Alexandra Basin Redevelopment Project.(read more)
TechWorks Marine awarded the 1st Digital Ocean Achievement Awards at the Irish Industry Marine Awards 2017(read more)
In late 2016 we've been awarded a contract to design and deploy an operational Wave Buoy by Port of Cork in late 2016, to be deployed at Roche’s Point on the approach to Cork Harbour. Central to this deployment is our Data Acquisition and Transmission system (TMBB) and versatile and configurable monitoring platform.(read more)
Charlotte O'Kelly and Prof. Frederic Dias from UCD are among 4 winners of The European Research Council (ERC) competition for its top-up funding, ’Proof of Concept’. The funding will help to bring Prof. Dias' pioneering ’blue sky’ research closer to the market, in cooperation with TechWorks Marine to provide products and services to a range of sectors including offshore renewable energy, coastal engineering, ports and harbors, oil and gas, aquaculture, water and utilities, academia, research and statutory monitoring.(read more)
Shallow waters are not easy to access for the large vessels normally used in seabed surveys, leaving a gap in marine charts in the most used and most challenging areas for navigation. Satellite data can be used to fill this gap, as more of the light reflected from the seafloor in deep waters is scattered, so shallower areas appear lighter in satellite images.
A study to improve observations of seafloor depth from satellites was carried out by TechWorks, the National Centre for Geocomputation at Maynooth University and the Geological Survey of Ireland. The study was funded by Science Foundation Ireland under their Industry Fellowship program and the results have been published online in Hydro International.(read more)
During this two year project, TechWorks Marine will develop a buoy platform to validate water quality measurements from ESA satellites in our coastal waters. Satellites are potentially a very useful tool to monitor coastal water quality, but in situ measurements to validate the satellite data are necessary to ensure their accuracy.(read more)
Techworks Marine was awarded in Micro-Enterprise category as "a company who build state of the art buoys and proprietary systems that provide real time monitoring of water quality, tides, currents, wind and related data". The Awards were presented by Alex White, TD, Minister for Communications, Energy and Natural Resources.
TechWorks Marine will be exhibiting at Thetis next week in Nantes, France on Stand G16. Come and talk to us for your resource assessment requirement (ADCP deployments, Metocean Surveys)(read more)
TechWorks Marine have deployed 4 real-time coastal data buoys and 2 bottom mounted frames for Irish Water as part of the Greater Dublin Drainage Project (www.greaterdublindrainage.com). The 6 systems are deployed off the north Dublin coastline and are expected to be operational for up to 2 years.(read more)
TechWorks Marine has developed a chip which can be easily added to your existing ADCPs to increase memory capacity from the standard 4GB to 64GB on both RDI Sentinel and Nortek AWAC sensors.(read more)
As usual Techworks Marine will exhibit at Ocean Business. You can visit us on Stand W21. Ocean Business is the biggest ocean technology event of the year.(read more)
TechWorks Marine have delivered 7 real-time coastal data buoys to the Swedish Meteorological and Hydrological Institute (SMHI) and the University of Gothenburg (GU), as well as 1 buoy to IMR (Institute of Marine Research, Norway), as part of a framework agreement.(read more)
In April, a first-of-its-kind Sentinel observation satellite was launched by the European Space Agency (ESA) into orbit. The implications of this for Irish business are astronomical. Each Sentinel satellite will collect on average 1.7 terabytes of data per day.(read more)