Your Marine
Surveying Company

We provide marine investigation services for marine and terminal structures, assessing the condition of your facility and structures and using the detailed data we collect to develop innovative solutions.


Hydrographic Survey

Using acoustic sonar and high resolution GPS technology, our marine surveying company offers hydrographic surveys for...

Geophysical Survey

Does your project require site specific geophysical information to aid in hazard detection, UXO clearance, foundation...

Geotechnical Investigations

Does your project require site specific geologic, benthic, or geotechnical information to aid in habitat...

Dive Inspections

Our experienced, commercially-certified hard hat divers conduct thorough underwater inspections.

UAV Survey

Our mobile surveying crew uses unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs, also known as drones) to gather high-quality, detailed...

Pro Tips

Slips, trips, and falls from the scanning equipment and wires are safety concerns that are commonly associated with the laser scanning process. Also, the laser scanner is not intrinsically safe; therefore, any flash or explosion concerns should be addressed.

An effective laser scanner should have a range of at least 1000 feet. However, line of sight is important. If an object is blocked, the laser scanner will not pick up the image.

Single-beam hydrographic surveys are good for shallow to mid-water depths. Multibeam hydrographic surveys are good for mid to deep-water depths. A multibeam hydrographic survey can serve two purposes: berth clearance and condition surveys.

A laser scanner cannot scan in the rain or fog due to droplets in the air that will interfere with the laser and affect the results. The laser scanner can scan in a breeze and low winds, but if the wind is heavy enough to move the laser scanner, the movement will affect the data.

An effective laser scanner should have an accuracy of at least 1/16” at 1000 feet.

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