Research Vessel Fridtjof Nansen
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Research Vessel Fridtjof Nansen by Hans BrattstroМ€m

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Published by A.S. John Griegs Boktrykkeri in Bergen .
Written in English


  • Research vessels.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesPublications from the Biological Station, Espegrend -- no. 16.
The Physical Object
Pagination14 p.
Number of Pages14
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16150189M

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Nansen captivated readers by his brilliant exploits, and “lifted the veil which concealed the secrets of the North Polar regions.” Nansen's Fram expedition was an – attempt by the Norwegian explorer Fridtjof Nansen () to reach the geographical North Pole by harnessing the natural east–west current of the Arctic Ocean/5(36).   Fridtjof Nansen’s father died in , and it was largely consideration for his aged parent’s failing health during the last few years that delayed Nansen’s setting out on his Greenland expedition. The letters that passed between father and son during this period strikingly evince the tender relationship existing between them. In the first research vessel for the programme was launched, named after the Nobel prize-winning Norwegian scientist Dr Fridtjof Nansen. It was one of the most technologically advanced vessels of its kind at the time. The ship was operated and staffed by the Norwegian Institute of Marine Research (IMR). After 18 years of service. MS Fridtjof Nansen is a newly and custom built ship – and the next generation expedition ship. She will explore MS Fridtjof Nansen is een nieuw en op maat gebouwd schip - en het expeditieschip van de volgende generatie. Ze gaat de meest spectaculaire plekken van de wereld of the most spectacular corners of the.

Fridtjof Nansen set out to explore the Arctic Ocean with the research vessel Fram years ago. His team of explorers and scientists returned from the ice three years later with new knowledge that changed our concepts and understanding of the Arctic Ocean, and made the Arctic part of Norwegian identity. The polar exploration vessel Fram. Polarskipet Fram. The polar exploration vessel Fram. Posted on by qome 0. BYGDØy - OSLO (Polarskipet Fram (The Polar Exploration Vessel. Fridtjof Wedel-Jarlsberg Nansen (Norwegian: [ˈfɾɪ̂tːjɔf ˈnɑ̀nsn̩]; 10 October – 13 May ) was a Norwegian explorer, scientist, diplomat, humanitarian and Nobel Peace Prize led the team that made the first crossing of the Greenland interior in , traversing the island on cross-country skis. He won international fame after reaching a record northern latitude of Born: 10 October , Store Frøen, Christiania, Norway. Featuring Hurtigruten's revolutionary battery hybrid powered propulsion system, MS Fridtjof Nansen will be a near identical twin to her sister ship MS Roald Amundsen.. Combining state of the art technology and premium on board experience with Hurtigruten’s years of experience and unparalleled destinations, the two Norwegian built ships introduces the next generation of adventure travel.

Dr. Fridtjof Nansen. Type of vessel: Fishery & Oceanographic Design: ST m Fishery and Oceanographic Research Vessel for NORAD and IMR, Norway. Product Sheet (1 page PDF) General. The ST is designed by SKIPSTEKNISK AS for worldwide scientific operations. The vessel is built by Astilleros Gondan in Spain and outfitted and prepared.   They were able to meet the vessel in Tromsø in northern Norway and sail triumphantly down the coast to jubilant crowds. This is the first of two articles on Fridtjof Nansen and his polar adventures and research. Also read: Nansen’s legacy lives on years after polar adventure. External links. Robert Marc Friedman's profile; Related content. For the third year in a row, the Fridtjof Nansen Institute (FNI) has won the prestigious Prospect Think Tank Award. Book award to FNI Director FNI's Director, Iver B. Neumann, has been awarded this year’s Guicciardini prize for best book in historical international relations. For more than 40 years, the Nansen Programme has been providing an opportunity for coastal developing countries to assess and manage their fisheries for a sustainable use of the oceans, thanks to the research vessels named Dr Fridtjof Nansen.