Green Sea Guard | Ship Emission Monitoring System

At Green Sea Guard we build and supply equipment that monitors the emission of ship engines. The importance of analysing the exhaust emission of an engine provides a view of the performance of the engine, whether it relates to how well the engine is tuned, the fuel consumption and of course the level of harmful gases. Not only that, the information from these measurements are transmitted to our servers in real time.
By using a high precision analysis system it is possible to gain an excellent picture of the engine performance. We provide two types of analysis, gases and particulates.
Green Sea Guard provides a system to track ship exhaust emissions, transmitting data collected from the ship’s exhaust, and sending it to a secure server. Coastguards and other regulators, as well as shipowners, and operators can log in and review the emissions profile of interest. Each device includes a range of security and anti-tamper measures.

Gas Analysis

SEEC G100 is our base device. This remarkable analyser array offers high-resolution readings of up to nine gases at a time. This number includes all the toxic gases that need to be reported to regulators. We have used this array to diagnose a number of engine faults to date and are currently developing algorithms that will allow automated engine diagnosis.

Gas Analysis

SEEC G200 is currently under development, but has a greater capacity to run long-term without breaks for recalibration. Twin devices recalibrate each other as the device works, resulting in minimal down time. We expect to add this flexible array to our existing ocean-going vessel base set-up. Its great strength lies in carbon emissions monitoring.

Particulate Analysis

SEEC G300 is, we believe, the most advanced particulates system currently used in the maritime sector. It does not suffer the issues that laser-based products encounter: typically a laser will produce low results at higher particulate concentrations due to particulates "making" each other. The SEEC 300, by contrast, uses a non-laser method which performs well across the spectrum.