Author Topic: Philippine Iron Construction & Marine Works  (Read 6224 times)

Adroth

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Philippine Iron Construction & Marine Works
« on: December 06, 2010, 04:08:23 PM »
PHILIPPINE IRON CONSTRUCTION & MARINE WORKS,
INC.
Jasaan, Misamis Oriental, Philippines

MAIN OFFICE:
JASAAN, MISAMIS ORIENTAL, PHILIPPINES
Tel No/s : 08822.760315/ 0822.760067/ 08228.760248/ 592091

MANILA OFFICE:
2/F, 6 JOE BORRES STREET CORNER E. RODRIGUEZ JR. AVENUE (C5), BARANGAY BAGONG ILOG, PASIG CITY, PHILIPPINES

From: http://www.picmw.com/PICMWProf2010.pdf

MARINE DIVISION

The company ventured into the shipbuilding industry in 1972 and was registered with the Board of Investment as a pioneer shipbuilding. From 1976 up to 1979, Japanese technicians were hired in cooperation with Mitsui Ocean Development Company (MODEC), and Kanrei Shipyard to upgrade the skills of PICMW workers in mold-lofting, fabrication, erection and machinery installation. During this period, seven self-propelled vessels were constructed, financed by the World Bank and classed to American Bureau of Shipping (ABS).

In 1990, German consultants from MARINA conducted welding seminars and on-the-job training for our welders in Jasaan. In 1993, PICMW was chosen as one of the recipients of a training program sponsored by the Development Bank of the Philippines (DBP) in cooperation with the Norwegian firm, SHIPDECO A/S. SHIPDECO introduced innovative systems to improve the ship building and ship repair capabilities of PICMW.

The Marine Division provides 3 major services: shipbuilding, ship repair and shipping operations. PICMW is duly licensed by the Maritime Industry Authority (MARINA) and is a member of the Philippine Shipbuilders and Ship Repairers Association (PHILSAR).

YARD SERVICES

SHIPBUILDING

When required by owner, vessels built are classed to ABS Standards and Lloyd’s Register of Shipping

Types of vessels constructed:
• Tugboats from 250–850 BHP
• General cargo vessels from 350–1000 DWT
• Barges from 200–1200 DWT
• Tankers from 400–1000 DWT

SHIP REPAIR

Type of vessels serviced:
Philippine Navy patrol boats
• Tugboats from 250–850 BHP
• General cargo vessels from 350–1000 DWT
• Barges from 200–1200 DWT
• Tankers from 400–1000 DWT

Repairs include hull re-plating, deck, steering and mooring equipment repair, underwater machinery and electrical works. When required by owner, vessels repaired are classed to ABS Standards and Lloyd’s Register of Shipping. All dry-docking and repair works are inspected and certified by the Philippine Coast Guard and MARINA

DESCRIPTION OF SYNCROLIFT

Dry docking capacity:
60 m x 20m x 1200MT lift
and 2 x 120 rails

===== ~~~ =====

From: http://www.skyinet.net/~resinc/RIbrief2.htm

RI Chemical Corporation (RICC) is a wholly owned subsidiary of Resins Incorporated, one of the more diversified chemical manufacturers in the Philippines today. Founded in 1956 by the late Meneleo Carlos, Sr., the Company embodies its founder's vision of contributing to the country's industrialization by manufacturing chemicals for various basic industries. In 1958 RICC began its commercial operations with the production of formaldehyde adhesives for the plywood industry and alkyd resins for both the paint and printing ink industries. Soon after, the Company progressively expanded its production to include a wide range of synthetic resins for the coatings industry, fiberglass reinforced plastics, packaging, foundry, paper, textile and as well as other industries. RICC was for many years a licensee for the manufacture of synthetic resins of Reichhold Chemicals of the United States.

As the Company grew, RICC integrated its operations to produce some of its own raw material requirements. The Company now produces its own formaldehyde, phthalic anhydride and refined glycerin requirements. The Company also expanded to the production of phthalate plasticizers for the PVC fabricating industry and to the field of inorganic chemicals with production facilities for sulfuric acid (technical, battery, and oleum grades) and aluminum sulfate. The Company’s chemical operations are located in Pasig City and Jasaan, Misamis Oriental. RICC also operates a bulk storage depot for plywood adhesives in Davao City.

The success of the Company's extensive operations is due to a large measure to three indispensable functions: rigid quality control throughout the manufacturing process, competent technical service to the Company's industrial customers, and progressive efforts in research and development. For these functions, the Company maintains well staffed and equipped laboratories in its plant sites.

 Resins Incorporated manages other businesses as well: Philippine Iron Construction and Marine Works, or PICMW, is engaged in overseas and domestic general construction, equipment fabrication, and shipbuilding and repair. PICMW's shipyard, with its 1,200 DWT synchro-lift, is located in Jasaan, Misamis Oriental. Chemserve Incorporated manufactures specialty adhesives, installs epoxy industrial floor toppings as well as epoxy and polyester tank linings. The company also trades in various chemicals. Pigmentex Incorporated is involved in the production of calcium sulfate and aluminum paste for paints. The company also toll-manufactures alkyds, emulsions and polyester resins for RICC. Pacific Resins Incorporated or PRI is also a resin manufacturer with a strong position in resins for industrial coatings and inks. Although PRI was just recently acquired last August 1998, the company has been in the forefront of manufacturing resins since 1963.

Resins Incorporated has also diversified its interests through two joint ventures: with the Ayala Corporation, Resins Incorporated organized Integrated Microelectronics, Incorporated (IMI) which is now a leader in the Philippine electronics industry; with Ishihara Sangyo Kaisha Ltd. (ISK) of Japan, Resins Incorporated organized AVC Chemicals Corporation, which is engaged principally in the marketing of agricultural pesticides developed by ISK. Resins Incorporated has a minority interest in IMI and a controlling interest in AVC Chemical Corporation.
« Last Edit: December 08, 2010, 02:44:00 PM by Adroth »
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Adroth

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Re: Philippine Iron Construction & Marine Works
« Reply #1 on: December 08, 2010, 02:24:52 PM »
From: http://www.jobstreet.com.ph/jobs/2010/9/default/80/2446754.htm?fr=J

Philippine Iron Construction and Marine Works, Incorporated or PICMW is a project management company focused on general, industrial and marine engineering.   Involved in deployment of engineers overseas where it has partnered with several multinational engineering and construction firms.   Its major services under the marine division are shipbuilding, ship repair and shipping operations. The Marine Division provides 3 major services: shipbuilding, ship-repair and shipping operations. PICMW is duly licensed by the Maritime Industry Authority (MARINA) and is a member of the Philippine Shipbuilders and Ship Repairers Association (PHILSAR)
 
PICMW has a manpower complement consisting of multi-skilled officers and line managers in the field of civil, architectural, mechanical, electrical and marine engineering, as well as a sizeable pool of more than three thousand highly experienced personnel accumulated from its overseas operations.

NAVAL ARCHITECT MARINE ENGINEERING
(Northern Mindanao - Jasaan Misamis Oriental)

 

Responsibilities:

    * Perform detail design/drafting of ship structure and outfitting for new shipbuilding and repairs/conversion

    * Generate production information for ship structure, hull, machinery/equipment installation, hull-fitting installation/fabrication, accommodation furnishing, etc

    * Perform naval architecture calculations, e.g., stability/hydrostatic, weight distribution, etc

    * Prepare documentation for drawing list, material list, production information, weight control, material management, delivery documents,  etc

    * Use CAD system as a design tool. Customize the CAD application if require to achieve higher productivity in generation of design and production information

    * Perform technical evaluation of installation control and design interface documents of marine equipment to ensure successful implementation of designs

    * Analyze design issue (includes site checking and tests/trials) and provide most effective solution

Requirements:

    * Requires a B.S. in Naval Architecture or related engineering field equivalent

    * Familiar with classification, marine regulatory codes and international standards applicable to shipbuilding and repairs/conversions.

    * At least 3 years of experience in vessel design preferred.

    * Proficient in AutoCAD 2D/3D and Ship Constructor or similar program is an advantage

 

URGENT HIRING FOR OUR SHIPYARD
Interested and qualified applicants must submit the following:
Detailed CV and copies of Educational & Experience Certificates to:
PICMW, Inc.
Tel. No: +632 6721816 to 21
Fax No: +632 6716895
Email: vpcanlas@picmw.com
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Adroth

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Re: Philippine Iron Construction & Marine Works
« Reply #2 on: December 08, 2010, 02:29:52 PM »
MisOr eyed as shipbuilding and repair hub
Posted on January 5, 2010 by damarre

https://cagayandeorodev.wordpress.com/2010/01/05/misor-eyed-as-shipbuilding-and-repair-hub/

The province of Misamis Oriental is being eyed as a shipbuilding and repair hub in the country. This is very logical since the province is a major transhipment hub for both passengers and cargo from Mindanao to Visayas and Luzon and vice-versa.

Philippine Iron Construction and Marine Works (PICMW), a major shipbuilding repair facility is located in Jasaan, an industrial, shipping and fishing town in the province. Ships running aground in Macajalar Bay are being repaired in the drydocks of the PICMW Complex for a long time now since 1972. The facility is also into shipbuilding but of smaller scale like barges. I think there are only two shipyards in the Philippines with a synchrolift system, PICMW and Keppel Batangas.

Also, South Korea’s Shipbuilding giant Hanjin Heavy Industries and Construction Co. Ltd., which already has a shipyard in Subic Bay has plans for a similar facility at PHIVIDEC which development has been ceased temporarily due to the world wide economic crisis but everybody is hoping that the project will resume this year.
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Adroth

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Re: Philippine Iron Construction & Marine Works
« Reply #3 on: December 08, 2010, 02:33:41 PM »
Firms need scholars
Monday, June 21, 2010

http://www.sunstar.com.ph/cagayan-de-oro/firms-need-scholars

CHEMICAL, iron and marine industries have joined other companies in Misamis Oriental in sending poor but deserving students for free college education at the Mindanao State University in Jasaan town.

Maria Consuelo R. del Castillo, officer-in-charge, corporate affairs office of the Must, said Engr. Ruel Salvador, director of Must-Jasaan, has confirmed inclusion of three slots for this school year sponsored by R.I. Chemical Corporation, Philippine Iron Construction and Marine Works, in addition to Pilipinas KAO's existing twelve slots every school year (three for every year level).

Del Castillo said through efforts of the parents, faculty and staff association of Must in Jasaan, the continuous sending of scholars by these companies was made possible.

"Still more industries are invited to send their scholars, to include Steag State Power and Cagayan Electric Power and Light Company," Salvador said.

Del Castillo said the selection committee is still working on choosing the right student-candidates to fill in the slots. The criteria include Jasaan residency, high school GPA, rating during entrance exam, result of interview, and family Income.

R.I. Chemical Corporation, and Philippine Iron Construction and Marine Works prefer the students to take up BS Electrical Technology and Management, and BS Auto-Mechanical Technology. These are the technological courses they prioritize when hiring employees.

Per memorandum of agreement signed, they will provide full scholarship grants that pay for all university fees, plus P1000 books and tools allowance per semester. Renewable every semester, the scholarship starts from first to fourth year in college. Grantees are expected to do their best so they graduate and help their families.

The scholarship grants were negotiated between Salvador and management of the industries as part of the two companies' community social responsibility (CSR) program for the Jasaan community. Two managers from the companies were Rotary members like Salvador who acts as their current secretary, said Del Castillo. (LSM/PR)
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Adroth

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Re: Philippine Iron Construction & Marine Works
« Reply #5 on: May 21, 2011, 01:25:09 PM »
Tingabngab said they are also expecting the delivery of a locally manufactured landing craft utility in August.
 
Philippine Iron Construction and Marine Works in Misamis Oriental manufactured the 51-meter craft, which cost P178 million.
 
“Tapping the local industry has advantages. We encourage the local firms to upgrade and we create employment,” Tingabngab said.
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SARKid

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Re: Philippine Iron Construction & Marine Works
« Reply #7 on: August 07, 2011, 12:06:32 PM »
PICMW or "Pikmaw" to the locals regularly provides the PN maintennance needs in Northern Mindanao.This company mostly services Halter-PCFs and Swift PCFs of the ACF...Cat II and III vessels go to Cebu or Luzon yards.