Gdansk Accommodation - Resort Hotel Turkey - Whalers Inn.

Gdansk Accommodation

gdansk accommodation
  • a settlement of differences; "they reached an accommodation with Japan"
  • adjustment: making or becoming suitable; adjusting to circumstances
  • Lodging; room and board
  • A room, group of rooms, or building in which someone may live or stay
  • The available space for occupants in a building, vehicle, or vessel
  • in the theories of Jean Piaget: the modification of internal representations in order to accommodate a changing knowledge of reality
  • Gdansk is a city in Poland, also known by its German and Latin names Danzig and Gedania.
  • a port city of northern Poland near the mouth of the Vistula River on a gulf of the Baltic Sea; a member of the Hanseatic League in the 14th century
  • A city on the north coast of Poland
  • An industrial port and shipbuilding center in northern Poland, on an inlet of the Baltic Sea; pop. 465,000. Disputed between Prussia and Poland during the 19th century, it was a free city under a League of Nations mandate 1919–39, when it was annexed by Nazi Germany, which precipitated hostilities with Poland and the outbreak of World War II

Launched Jan. 5-1938. Delivered in May-1938 from Cantieri Riuniti dell Adriatico, Trieste, Italy as passenger liner Vega to Det Bergenske Dampskibsselskab, Bergen. IMO 5615034 Steel hull, Cruiser stern 424.6’ x 58.3’ x 28.5’, 7287 gt, 1950 tdwt, 2x 10cyl 2tev Sulzer dm 12.400bhp, 21 knots. In service with passenger and cargo on the Bergen-Stavanger-Newcastle route together with the company's Venus. When war broke out in Sept.-1939 BDS made the decision to lay up the more expensive vessels and thus Vega and Venus were both laid up at Stanghelle in Osterfjorden near Bergen. Both were still there when Norway was invaded on 9 April 1940. Requisitioned by the Germans on 11 Sept. 1940, returned to owners on 16 Oct. that year and laid up again. Requisitioned by Kriegsmarine on 18 March 1941, rebuilt in Bergen, and used as target ship renamed Wega ("Zielschiff") by 1. U-Lehrdidvision, Pillau, Germany from 1 June 1941. From March-1942 she was used as accommodation vessel by 25th U-flotille, Travemunde, Germany, and from 1943 by 25th U-flotille in Gdansk, back in Travemunde in 1945. Bombed by (Russian) aircraft near Staberhuk on Fehmarn on 4 May 1945, voyage East Prussia-Lubeck with refugees. Caught fire and had to be beached, burnt out completely. Wreck taken over by Den Norske Krigsforsikring (insurers) "as-is, where-lies" in July-1946, but not moved. Sold in Oct.-1948 to Sigurd Skaugen, Oslo "as-is, where-lies". Divided into 3 sections, midship section salvaged and towed to Howaldtswerke where the two engines were removed before the section was broken up. The remaining 2 sections were broken up "in situ". The engines were later installed in the Norwegian ships Kollgrim (ex Norheim, ex Empire Pearl) and Haukefjell (ex Norholm, ex Empire Druid).
Wightlink St Clare
Wightlink St Clare
St Clare is Wightlinks' largest ship and flagship. Built at the Remontowa Shipyard in Gdansk in 2001 she operates on the Portsmouth - Fishbourne service. Passenger accommodation is spread over 3 decks with two spacious and well appointed lounges, a Coffee Quay shop and cafe on the main deck and a cafe on the upper deck. Lifts link the 3 car decks with the lounges, and there is also extensive open deck space and a special area for passengers with dogs. Statistics Length: 86.00 m Breadth: 18.00 m Draught: 2.60 m Speed: 13.0 knots Engines: 4x Wartsila 5L20 Built: 2001 Yard: Remontowa, Gdansk, Poland Power: 3300 kw Propellers: 4x Voith Schneider Cars: 186 Passengers: 878 Crew: 10-15

gdansk accommodation
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