Author Topic: Retitled: BRP Teresa Magbanua (MMRV-9701)  (Read 24326 times)

adroth

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #15 on: January 08, 2019, 04:26:13 PM »
JICA completes design review for new Coast Guard vessels
(The Philippine Star) - February 1, 2018 - 12:00am

MANILA, Philippines — The Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) has completed the design review for the two new 94-meter patrol vessels for procurement under a maritime capability improvement project of the Department of Transportation (DOTr) and the Philippine Coast Guard (PCG).

With the completion of the design review, the DOTr can now finalize the bid documents for the construction of the additional multi-role response vessels (MRRV) for the second phase of the Maritime Safety Capability Improvement Project (MSCIP II) which is supported by a 16.455 billion yen (P7.724 billion) official development assistance from Japan.

The new high endurance vessels would provide the PCG with a cruising range capability of 4,000 nautical miles in rough sea conditions and the capability to conduct continuous maritime patrol up to 15 days at 15 knots. These new assets would provide the country with wider maritime coverage for strategic and national security purposes.

In the event of maritime disaster, each vessel can hold as many as 500 passengers when used in rescue operations.

The project is among those approved by the National Economic and Development Authority (NEDA) board chaired by President Duterte in September 2016. The vessels are expected to be delivered by November 2020 and March 2021.

< Edited >

Read more at https://www.philstar.com/business/2018/02/01/1783269/jica-completes-design-review-new-coast-guard-vessels#uKpsRJ0oCXQCBQcm.99

Herbie

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #16 on: September 18, 2019, 04:03:39 PM »
Latest information from the DOTr is that the first and second vessel is for delivery around March 2022 and June 2022, respectively, if there are no more delays. Bidding for construction is on-going.

« Last Edit: September 20, 2019, 06:09:55 PM by Herbie »

adroth

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #17 on: September 21, 2019, 11:02:31 AM »
The PCG requirement is for a 94-meter MRRV / OPV. It'll be interesting to see how the following ships compare with what the PCG eventually gets

89-meter Hateruma class



https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Plhakata.jpg


92-meter Iwami class



https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:PL73_01.jpg


97-meter Kunigami



https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Japan_Coast_Guard_PL82_Nagura_at_the_Port_of_Ishigaki.jpg
« Last Edit: September 21, 2019, 11:14:31 AM by adroth »

Herbie

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #18 on: September 22, 2019, 05:51:56 PM »
If there is an ambiguity in the tech specs, almost every time, they say, just implement what’s in the latest Kunigami class variant.

Regarding the helicopter support equipment, the reference is the Gabriela Silang.

adroth

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #19 on: September 22, 2019, 11:34:56 PM »
If there is an ambiguity in the tech specs, almost every time, they say, just implement what’s in the latest Kunigami class variant.

Roger that

97-meter Kunigami



https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Japan_Coast_Guard_PL82_Nagura_at_the_Port_of_Ishigaki.jpg

Herbie

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #20 on: January 29, 2020, 04:17:08 PM »
Mitsubishi ShipBuilding was issued a NOA last January 17, 2020 for the construction of two 94 meter MRRVs. Hopefully, no more issues so that the NTP can be issued right away.

adroth

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #21 on: February 01, 2020, 05:52:02 AM »
Thanks for the NOA Herbie

Mitsubishi ShipBuilding was issued a NOA last January 17, 2020 for the construction of two 94 meter MRRVs. Hopefully, no more issues so that the NTP can be issued right away.


adroth

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #22 on: February 07, 2020, 01:23:48 PM »
Philippine Coast Guard (PCG) to acquire its BIGGEST PATROL SHIPS EVER!

https://www.facebook.com/DOTrPH/posts/1607704139368716

This after Department of Transportation (DOTr) Secretary Arthur Tugade and Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co. Ltd., President and CEO Koji Okura led the signing of the contract for the supply and delivery of two (2) units of Multi-Role Response Vessels (MRRVs) under the Maritime Safety Capability Improvement Project, Phase II today, 7 February 2020.

In a simple but auspicious signing ceremony, Secretary Tugade emphasized that this development is a breakthrough towards the government's thrust of modernizing and upgrading the country's maritime protection and border patrol.

“The modernization of Philippine Coast Guard has been going fast and quick and very meaningful. In fact, in this effort to make it quick, fast, and very meaningful, the government of Japan has contributed very much. And to which I express my appreciation for your continued support,” the transportation chief said.

In his remarks, PCG Commandant Admiral Joel Garcia noted that the signing ceremony is a landmark achievement, not just for the department and agency, but also for the whole country as the PCG will now have its first-ever biggest patrol ships.

“We are making a milestone, not just for the Department of Transportation and Philippine Coast Guard, but also for the Philippines – acquiring the first-ever biggest ship for the Coast Guard. It is a 94-meter multi-role response vessel. It is a big stride to the development of this country in the context of maritime security and maritime safety,” Admiral Garcia said.

President Koji Okura, on the other hand, expressed his desire to continuously work and cooperate with the government in delivering various projects, programs, and initiatives as he noted, “We look forward to work with you all, in this important project and we sincerely appreciate your continuous cooperation to make this project successful.”

On the part of the Japanese government, JICA Chief Representative Yoshio Wada underscored the significance of the partnership between Japan and the Philippines in boosting economic trade, most especially in the maritime sector.

“Through the time, JICA partnering with PCG is a testament to the strong friendship between our two nations: Japan and the Philippines – both maritime nations where seaborne trade plays a crucial role in our economic growth.” Representative Yoshio Wada said.

Seen to improve the PCG's maritime safety capability, these MRRVs measuring approximately 94-meters, has a maximum speed of not less than 24 knots and an endurance of not less than 4,000 nautical miles. The patrol vessels will be of great help in responding to maritime incidents in the country's waters, up to the exclusive economic zone (EEZ), such as search and rescue operations, maritime security operations, and marine environmental protection, among others.

The vessels are expected to be delivered to the PCG by 2022.

The contract signing was witnessed by DOTr Undersecretary for Finance Garry De Guzman, Undersecretary for Legal Affairs Reinier Paul Yebra, Philippine Coast Guard Commandant Joel Garcia, and Assistant Secretary for Maritime Lino Dabi.

From the private sector, Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co. Ltd. Business Department General Manager Kenichiro Mase and Mitsubishi Heavy Industries Asia Pacific Pte. Ltd. Manila Representative Office Chief Representative Kazunori Yokome witnessed the ceremony.

Officials also present in the event were DOTr Usec. for Railways Timothy John Batan, Usec. for Aviation and Airports Manuel Tamayo, DOTr OIC Usec. for Administrative Service Artemio U. Tuazon Jr., Assistant Secretary for Procurement and Project Implementation Giovanni Lopez, Japan Embassy in the PH Minister for Economic Affairs Masahiro Nakata, JICA Chief Representative Yoshio Wada and representatives from Toyota Tsusho Corporation.

=====

« Last Edit: February 07, 2020, 02:01:36 PM by adroth »

LionFlyer

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #23 on: February 07, 2020, 06:58:43 PM »
Given PCG's acquisition of rotary assets, will these MRRV have hangars? The reference design, the Kunigami class certainly does not have hangars.

Herbie

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #24 on: February 14, 2020, 06:53:55 PM »
These large MRRVs do have helicopter hangars.

Quote
As a minimum, design load of helideck platform and hangar should be able to accommodate the maximum-take-off weight of the heavier helicopter listed below with a margin for heavy landing conditions/ factor of safety:

1) AIRBUS EC145 T2
2) SIKORSKY S-76C
3) AGUSTAWESTLAND. AW139
4) BELL 412EP

LionFlyer

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #25 on: March 06, 2020, 07:53:37 PM »
https://www.mhi.com/news/story/200306.html?_ga=2.9774326.230818968.1583495508-1696640584.1583495508

Quote
Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Signs Contract for Two Multi-Role Response Vessels for the Philippines
-- Construction and Deliveries to be Completed in 2022 --
2020-03-06
・ Large MRRVs needed for severe-weather rescue missions and patrolling in offshore and coastal zones
・ The two vessels to be equipped with secured communication systems for EEZ surveillance, helideck and a hangar for helicopter operations, an underwater remotely operated vehicle for subsurface search and survey, and high-speed rubber boats

Tokyo, March 6, 2020 - Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co., Ltd., a part of Mitsubishi Heavy Industries Group, has concluded an agreement with the Republic of the Philippines to construct two multi-role response vessels (MRRVs). These vessels will be built at Shimonoseki Shipyard & Machinery Works for completion and delivery in 2022.

The MRRVs on order are vessels with length overall of approximately 94 meters. They also have a maximum speed of not less than 24 knots, and an endurance of not less than 4,000 nautical miles. Both vessels will be equipped with secured communication systems for Exclusive Economic Zone (EEZ) surveillance, helideck and a hangar for helicopter operations, an underwater remotely operated vehicle for subsurface search and survey, and high-speed rubber boats. They will contribute significantly to enhancing speed of response to maritime accidents or crimes on the high seas.

The newly agreed MRRVs will be provided as a project financed by the Japanese government. The program corresponds to Phase II of the Maritime Safety Capability Improvement Project concluded between the Republic of the Philippines and the Japanese government in October 2016. The project terms call for application of Japanese technology, notably the country's prowess in shipbuilding.

Going forward, Mitsubishi Shipbuilding will continue to build vessels for both domestic and overseas use that deliver superlative fuel efficiency and environmental performance and contribute to social and international safety and security. Working closely with its customers, the company will successively pursue resolution of a diverse range of navigational challenges.



adroth

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #26 on: December 20, 2020, 04:40:13 PM »
https://www.facebook.com/groups/rpdefense/permalink/3531772206908601/

The Department of Transportation (DOTr) and the Philippine Coast Guard  (PCG) virtually joined in the Safety Prayer Ceremony for the two (2) units of Multi-Role Response Vessels (MRRVs) held at Mitsubishi Shipbuilding, Shimonoseki Shipyard, Japan today, 18 December 2020.

The said vessels acquired from Japan, with an approximate measure of 94 meters, fall under the PCG's Maritime Safety Capability Improvement Project (MSCIP) Phase 2.

The ceremony, presided over by a Shinto priest, is a traditional Japanese Ceremony, wherein a supplication prayer is being offered to God to bless the said endeavor, and keep it safe, peaceful, away from the evil spirits, and prevent the undertaking from any unforeseen incident or event.

In attendance during the sacred ceremony were DOTr Assistant Secretary for Maritime VAdm Narciso Vingson Jr, PCG Deputy Commandant for Operations VAdm Leopoldo V Laroya, Commo Allan Victor Dela Vega, Commo Arnaldo Lim, Capt Ferdinan Picar, Capt Eugenio Federico, and other officials who belong to the Technical Working Group (TWG) for MSCIP Phase 2 of the PCG, DOTr-PCG PMO, along with Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA), Chief Representative Eigo Azukizawa, Senior Representative Kiyo Kawabuchi, JICA Representative Kaoru Ochi, and Japan Coast Guard CDR Chikara Kurata.

Executives from the Mitsubishi Shipbuilding, namely, Senior Vice President and Regional Representative for Shimonoseki Horoyuki Takeda, Shipbuilding & Repair Department Tadashi Asoda, Business Department Deputy General Manager Mitsuaki Ushiroda, Project Manager Masato Nakamura, and Shimonoseki Business Group Manager Hiroyoshi Iwasaki likewise attended and participated.

====





hotandwild

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #27 on: January 06, 2021, 11:40:38 PM »
These large MRRVs do have helicopter hangars.

Quote
As a minimum, design load of helideck platform and hangar should be able to accommodate the maximum-take-off weight of the heavier helicopter listed below with a margin for heavy landing conditions/ factor of safety:

1) AIRBUS EC145 T2
2) SIKORSKY S-76C
3) AGUSTAWESTLAND. AW139
4) BELL 412EP

Not just a hangar but also a naval gun. I hope it will not FFBNW again.
« Last Edit: January 07, 2021, 10:35:18 PM by hotandwild »

adroth

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #28 on: July 26, 2021, 12:05:22 PM »
PCG’s FIRST 94-METER MULTI-ROLE RESPONSE VESSEL SET TO BE LAUNCHED IN JAPAN SHIPYARD

https://www.facebook.com/DOTrPH/posts/2076173905855068

The first of two (2) 94-meter multi-role response vessels (MMRVs) acquired by the Department of Transportation (DOTr) for the Philippine Coast Guard (PCG) under the Maritime Safety Capability Improvement Project Phase II (MSCIP Phase 2) is set to be launched at the Shimonoseki Shipyard of Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co. Ltd. in Japan on 28 July 2021.

The two MRRVs will be the largest vessels of the PCG’s fleet, once delivered. These MRRV's modeled after the Japan Coast Guard (JCG) Kunigami-class vessels are expected to improve the PCG's maritime security and maritime safety capabilities.

Each of the new MRRVs measure approximately 94 meters, has a maximum speed of not less than 24 knots, and an endurance of not less than 4,000 nautical miles. The ships are capable of conducting sustained maritime patrols in the country’s maritime jurisdictions, including the West Philippine Sea and Philippine Rise.

In addition, the two vessels will significantly boost the capabilities of the PCG in conducting maritime search and rescue, maritime law enforcement, as well as humanitarian assistance and disaster response operations.

Through the accelerated construction of the Japanese shipbuilder, the first 94-meter MRRV is expected to arrive in Manila by March 2022, while the second vessel will arrive two months later or by May 2022. 

The addition of the two new MRRVs to the PCG’s fleet is welcomed by DOTr Secretary Arthur P. Tugade who stressed that the acquisition of new vessels is a breakthrough towards the government's thrust of modernizing and upgrading the country's maritime safety and border protection.

“The modernization of Philippine Coast Guard has been going fast and quick and very meaningful. In fact, in this effort to make it quick, fast, and very meaningful, the government of Japan has contributed very much. And to which I express my appreciation for your continued support,” Secretary Tugade said.

The new vessels, according to the DOTr Secretary, will be of great help in responding to maritime incidents in the country's waters and exclusive economic zone (EEZ), such as in the conduct of search and rescue operations and maritime security patrols, as well as in the enforcement of marine environmental laws, among others.

For his part, PCG Commandant, Admiral George V Ursabia Jr noted that the addition of the two MRRVs – the biggest in the fleet – is a big stride in strengthening the country’s maritime security and maritime safety capabilities.

“We are making a milestone, not just for the Department of Transportation and Philippine Coast Guard, but also for the Philippines – acquiring the first-ever biggest ship for the Coast Guard. It is a 94-meter multi-role response vessel. It is a big stride in the development of our country in the context of maritime security and maritime safety,” Admiral Ursabia expressed.

The MSCIP Phase 2 is a Japanese-assisted project funded by an Official Development Assistance (ODA) Loan from the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) amounting to approximately JPY 16,455,000,000 (JPY 16.5 billion).

The contract between the DOTr and Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co. Ltd. for the design, construction, and delivery of the two 94-meter MRRVs amounting to JPY 14,550,000,000 (JPY 14.6 billion) was signed on 27 December 2019 and became effective on 08 May 2020.

====













adroth

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Re: PCG Large MRRV / OPV requirement
« Reply #29 on: July 27, 2021, 02:03:29 PM »
https://www.facebook.com/DOTrPH/posts/2076307485841710

The Department of Transportation (DOTr) launches one of the two 94-meter multi-role response vessel (MMRV) of the Philippine Coast Guard (PCG), the largest of its fleet, that will boost the agency’s maritime security and safety capabilities.

Once delivered from the Shimonoseki Shipyard of Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co. Ltd. in Japan, the MRRVs will be the largest vessels of the PCG’s fleet. These MRRV’s modeled after the Japan Coast Guard (JCG) Kunigami-class vessels (MMRVs) were acquired by the DOTr for the PCG under the Maritime Safety Capability Improvement Project Phase II (MSCIP Phase 2).

“What these vessels boast in their impressive size complement their functions. These vessels – so far the largest vessels of the PCG’s fleet – will greatly provide a much-needed boost to the maritime capabilities of our Coast Guard to further serve our people, secure our sovereignty, and protect our country,” said DOTr Secretary Art Tugade in his message delivered by PCG Commandant Admiral George Ursabia Jr in a virtual ceremony today, 26 July 2021.

Each of the new MRRVs measure approximately 94 meters, has a maximum speed of not less than 24 knots, and an endurance of not less than 4,000 nautical miles. The ships are capable of conducting sustained maritime patrols in the country’s maritime jurisdictions, including the West Philippine Sea and Philippine Rise.

“This modernized and upgraded fleet signals our burning desire to enhance the PCG’s ability to timely respond to maritime incidents, and strengthen our maritime law enforcement while securing our exclusive economic zones, including the West Philippine Sea and Philippine Rise,” Sec. Tugade added

 “It will also beef up the Philippines’ search and rescue missions as well as humanitarian assistance and disaster response operations,” the DOTr Secretary further said.

For his part, PCG Commandant Ursabia noted that the addition of the two MRRVs – the biggest in the fleet – is a big stride in strengthening the country’s maritime security and maritime safety capabilities.

“We are making a milestone, not just for the Department of Transportation and Philippine Coast Guard, but also for the Philippines – acquiring the first-ever biggest ship for the Coast Guard. It is a 94-meter multi-role response vessel. It is a big stride in the development of our country in the context of maritime security and maritime safety,” Admiral Ursabia expressed.

The MSCIP Phase 2 is a Japanese-assisted project funded by an Official Development Assistance (ODA) Loan from the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) amounting to approximately JPY 16,455,000,000 (JPY 16.5 billion).

The contract between the DOTr and Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co. Ltd. For the design, construction, and delivery of the two 94-meter MRRVs amounting to JPY 14,550,000,000 (JPY 14.6 billion) was signed on 27 December 2019 and became effective on 08 May 2020. 
Through the accelerated construction of the Japanese shipbuilder, the first 94-meter MRRV is expected to arrive in Manila by March 2022, while the second vessel will arrive two months later or by May 2022. 

Gracing the ceremony are Philippine Ambassador to Japan Jose Laurel V; Ambassador of Japan to the Philippines Koshikawa Kazuhiko; National Security Adviser Germogenes Esperon Jr.; DOTr Usec. Raul del Rosario; DOTr Asec. Narciso Vingson Jr.; Deputy General Manager for Southeast Asia and Pacific Department of the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) Ms. Satoko Tanaka; President and Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of the Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co. Ltd, Mr. Toru Kitamura; Philippine Coast Guard Project Management Office Captain Eugene Federico; Japan International Cooperation Agency Deputy General Manager for Southeast Asia and Pacific Department Ms. Satoko Tanaka; Representatives of the Japan International Cooperation Agency – Philippines Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co., Ltd. President & CEO Mr. Toru Kitamura;  officials of the Mitsubishi Shipbuilding Co., Ltd.