The UK-based Granada Material Handling has secured a contract to provide 100 davit crane units for the turbine jacket foundations of the Moray East offshore wind project.Granada is in charge of designing, manufacturing and commissioning Python crane units that will be fitted to each of the project’s 100 jacket foundation platforms.According to the company, each of the cranes has been specifically designed for the 950MW project and its challenging marine environment.Each unit is approximately 4m tall, has a 7.5m radius, and weighs approximately 2000kg. The maximum lifting capacity of 990kg is required to hoist the heavier serviceable components from the supply vessel to the laydown area on the platforms of jacket foundations, Granada said.The company said it is already looking to place orders and subcontract specialist areas of work to other UK businesses. The cranes are expected to be delivered over a six-month period.Granada is also supplying five davit cranes for the substation of the Moray East project, each of which will be fitted to the structure’s five jacket foundation platforms.Moray East will comprise 100 MHI Vestas 9.5MW turbines installed some 22km off the Aberdeenshire coast. Project developer Moray Offshore Windfarm (East) Ltd plans to have the wind farm fully operational in 2022.
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Promoted ContentA Guy Turns Gray Walls And Simple Bricks Into Works Of Art8 Things That Will Happen If An Asteroid Hits Earth7 Black Hole Facts That Will Change Your View Of The UniverseCouples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable WayCan You Recognize These Cute Celeb Baby Faces?Top 7 Best Car Manufacturers Of All TimeBest & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever Made5 Of The World’s Most Unique Theme Parks10 Dystopian Movie Worlds You’d Never Want To Live InWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?The Best Cars Of All TimeThe Highest Paid Football Players In The World This tremendous success of the Women’s World Cup – which attracted over 1 billion television viewers – triggered several proposals, some of which have already been implemented or have been approved. In addition, French Football Federation president Noël Le Graët proposed to play the FIFA Women’s World Cup every two years instead of four. It is an idea we should explore further together, especially as women’s football development remains a top priority for FIFA with an investment of USD 1bn planned for the next four years. It was the year for transformation on the pitch, but also off it: for example, with women attending a football match in Iran for the first time in 40 years. It is one important step along a path on which there is much, much more to do. In terms of men’s football, 2019 was a milestone year with the creation of the new FIFA Club World Cup – a far stronger and more inclusive tournament, fully redistributed for the development of professional football across the world. We have also taken some important steps forward to better regulate the transfer system, to promote football development and to bring some much needed financial transparency. An economic sector worth over USD 7bn a year cannot be a free-for-all, ungoverned territory. This is part of our focus on enhancing governance standards in the game and improving the overall image of football. For the first time ever, FIFA has positioned itself as a solid institutional partner for international organisations from all walks of life and especially in those areas where we really believe that football can have a positive social impact. So, for example, this year we have engaged in partnerships with the World Health Organisation, UNESCO, ASEAN, African Union, World Food Programme, the Council of Europe and European Parliament among others. These agreements reflect FIFA’s acknowledgement that it has a wider role in society, as well as a duty to uphold the highest standards of good governance. This year we further embraced transparency and committed to publishing every decision of our judicial bodies online. At the same time, we have also invested in the first concrete steps of the Football for Schools programme and launched the FIFA Guardians initiative to safeguard children. Read Also:Premier League not following FIFA advice for handling racism But there is one chief reason why these achievements are significant: each of them represents an important step in a long journey that still lies ahead of us. Each of them is a building block of a brighter, fairer future for world football. I am honoured to have been elected to conduct this process over the course of the next four years and am already looking forward to seeing FIFA’s initiatives bear fruit in 2020. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 It has been an exciting year. If I had to choose a title for it, it would be “The Year of Women” – because of everything that the FIFA Women’s World Cup meant for women’s football, but also thanks to the steps forward we took in terms of discussing equality, discrimination and the role of women in society, says FIFA President, Gianni Infantino. Loading…
Press Association It is understood the Baggies are unhappy with Spurs’ approach to the deal, which only strengthened their resolve to keep Berahino, who scored 20 goals last term. West Brom instantly rejected Tottenham’s two bids on Tuesday which were believed to only be marginally better than the north London club’s second offer, made last month, which would have only risen to £21million with clauses and add-ons. Players’ union chief Gordon Taylor has advised Berahino against carrying out his strike threat at West Brom. The Professional Footballers’ Association has offered its help to the Baggies and Berahino following the striker’s suggestion on Twitter he was prepared to down tools after Albion blocked a move to Tottenham on Tuesday. Peace rejected four bids in all from Spurs, including the two on deadline day. Berahino’s Twitter message read: “Sad how i cant say exactly how the club has treated me but i can officially say i will never play Jeremy Peace.” The player has been given until Monday off as West Brom look to take the sting out of the situation but it is understood he will be disciplined. The 22-year-old is expected to hold talks with head coach Tony Pulis on his return and Taylor, chief executive of the PFA, wants the matter resolved without any further issues. “Players know if they come to the end of a contract they have that right to move but if it’s during a contract there are other factors involved and it can’t be taken for granted. It’s always better for players to be playing,” Taylor told Press Association Sport. “Things can be said in the heat of the moment and contracts work both ways but players need to play and keep fit. “Young men are young men and sometimes things are said which are regretted. “We’re in a world of social media and a lot of our young players are expected to have old heads on young shoulders and sometimes can let off steam. “People get disappointed and sometimes things are done that, on reflection, wouldn’t be out in the public domain and we’re hoping that situation will be understood.” Taylor believes Berahino can be reintegrated into the Albion squad after being left out for their last three matches by Pulis. He said: “I hope so, sometimes that’s not always possible but for the most part it is.” Peace said on Wednesday: “Tottenham’s offers failed substantially to reflect Saido’s true value while the timing made no allowance for our own recruitment of a suitable replacement for a proven Premier League goalscorer. “Saido has been unsettled to the point where our head coach has not felt able to select him for our last three games. We are now left with the task of repairing the damage created by this unfortunate episode.” It sparked a response from Levy. Without naming West Brom as the target of his frustration, Levy forcefully defended Tottenham’s approach in the transfer market. He also said it was wrong for clubs to make public the news of players requesting transfers, as West Brom did in the case of Berahino last week. Levy said: “We have never, as a club, spoken about another team’s players and I am not about to do so now. However, I do want to make a few general points regarding transfers. “Firstly, there is hardly a transfer concluded across Europe which doesn’t include staged payments. This is particularly so when significant amounts such as £20m-£30m are involved – players don’t come cheaply these days. “Secondly, we do not make anything personal. None of the proposals, discussions or negotiations we undertake involve any personal elements or ego – everything we do is in the interest of what is best for our club. “Thirdly, we never make anything public, particularly in the best interests of the players involved. Making aspects such as transfer requests public is wholly disrespectful to a player.” Tottenham chairman Daniel Levy has hit back at West Brom after his counterpart Jeremy Peace said Saido Berahino was “unsettled” by interest from White Hart Lane.