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  • ProduoPr

    Transporte Cargo Port Maritime TransportPs

    Transporte Armazm

    ArmazmConsolidao Unloading Port Distribuio

    MARITIME TRANSPORT Logistics Chain Integration

    In the past Maritime Transport took place before and after the production

    process, being na impervious segment in which ships transported goods and/or

    cargos Port-to-Port.

    The current market demands of efficiency and fluidity of the logistics channel, at a low cost, drove

    the full integration of maritime transport in the production process and the offering of intermodality

    solutions that promoted the Door-to-Door service concept ofereing therefore logistic services

    integrated in the supply chain..

    INTERMODAL FUNCTION OF THE PORT

    Loading Terminal Loading Terminal

  • Motorway of the Baltic Sea

    Linking the Baltic Sea Member States with Member

    States in Central and Western Europe, including the

    route through the North Sea/Baltic Sea canal) (by 2010);

    Motorway of the Sea of western Europe (leading from

    Portugal and Spain via the Atlantic Arc to the North Sea

    and the Irish Sea) (by 2010);

    Motorway of the Sea of south-east Europe

    (connecting the Adriatic Sea to the Ionian Sea and the

    Eastern Mediterranean, including Cyprus) (by 2010);

    Motorway of the Sea of south-west Europe (western

    Mediterranean, connecting Spain, France, Italy and

    including Malta and linking with the

    Motorway of the Sea of south-east Europe and

    including links to the Black Sea) (by 2010).

    FOUR CORRIDORS HAVE BEEN DESIGNATED FOR THE

    SETTING UP OF PROJECTS OF EUROPEAN INTEREST

  • The motorways of the sea concept aims at introducing new intermodal maritime-based logistics

    chains in Europe, which should bring about a structural change in our transport organisation within the

    next years to come.

    These chains will be more sustainable, and should be commercially more efficient, than road-only

    transport. Motorways of the sea will thus improve access to markets throughout Europe, and bring relief

    to our over-stretched European road system. For this purpose, fuller use will have to be made not only

    of our maritime transport resources, but also of our potential in rail and inland waterway, as part of

    an integrated transport chain.

    This is the Community added-value of motorways of the sea.

    In its Transport White Paper of September 2001, the Commission proposed the development of

    Motorways of the Sea as a real competitive alternative to land transport. To help these lines develop,

    the White Paper states that European funds should be made available. These "motorways of the sea"

    should be part of the Trans-European network

  • RO-RO Terminal RAIL RAMPRO-RO Terminals

  • MARITIME TRANSPORT Intercontinental Routes

    Main container routes

    The prospect of multimodal action as part of any transport system poses great challenges to ports

    and pressure to ensure higher levels of efficiency in linking modes, the expertise of its terminals,

    services, accessibility and information systems.

  • PORTS

    HUB : Hinge of the great lines (cargo concentrators)

    GATEWAY : Import / export traffic from hinterland

    TRANSHIPMENT : Transshipment operations between routes

    FEEDER : Coonection of smaller ports to the HUB (serving the hinterland)

  • SHANGAI TERMINAL CONTENTORES - CHINA33.000.000 TEUS ANO

    HUB - SHANGAI CONTAINER TERMINAL - CHINA33.000.000 TEUS ANO