3D SCANNING UNDERWATER
unparalleled data resolution
Innovative inspection methods
Ocean Discovery delivers 3D scanning data in outstanding resolution. We specialize in underwater inspections of environmentally hazardous wrecks, marine archeological documentation and inspection of ports, harbors and sea pipelines. With the help of advanced remote-controlled underwater robots, ROV, we can operate both off and in-shore.
3D scanning of wrecks, pipelines, bridge foundations, ports and tunnel inspections
Archaeological 3D mapping and investigations of wrecks and maritime remains
Ocean Discovery is currently investigating three environmentally hazardous wrecks for the Swedish Maritime and Water Authority. There are approximately 17,000 shipwrecks along Sweden's coasts, 300 of which have been classified as environmentally hazardous
The EIVA Navimodel software is the market leader in the survey industry. Our 3D scanned data is directly compatible with EIVA and can be used for ROV navigation in 3D environment, hydrography and more.
Västerviks Museum and Södertörn University/MARIS have an ongoing research project at Stäket, Valstad in Gamleby parish north of Västervik. This is a very exciting area with
The Swedish government has decided to reinvestigate the M/S Estonia that sunk in 1994 with over 800 passengers tragically lost. Conspiracy theories have flourished since the ships sunk and last year new hole was located by a documentary team.
Swedish national heritage board have awarded Södertörn university and Västerviks museum grant to continue documenting the warship Mars (1554). Ocean Discovery will be in charge of the ROV investigation
ACC Group, a Swedish manufacturer of sea and air drones have published an article about Ocean Discovery´s work with 3D documenting environmentally hazardous wrecks
In 2020 Ocean Discovery documented the environmentally hazardous wreck S/S Skytteren for Havs och Vattenmyndigheten. The wreck is located NW of Gothenburg , Sweden some 6nm offshore. The wreck site was 3D scanned to make
New underwater documentation of "Kraveln" (1524).The ship belonged to the Swedish king Gustav Vasa and sank in the Stockholm archipelago loaded with, among other things, war equipment and guns.