Port Engineering & Construction


KASI plans, engineers and oversees construction for port and marine facilities in the South East Asian region. Our planners, simulation and logistics specialists, engineers, architects and economist are at the forefront of port, shipping, logistics and cargo trends. We work with a wide spectrum of clients, including state, federal and private owners, as well as tenants of ports and marine terminals. We focus on applying the right skills at the right time to deliver successful ports and marine projects around the world.

We integrate innovation into our plans, models and designs, delivering projects that will serve our clients today in the future. Our wide range of maritime developments include:

  • Container Port
  • Liquid and dry bulk terminals
  • Waterfront developments
  • Cruise and ferry terminals
  • Recreational marinas
  • Military installations
  • Featured expertise
  • Feasibility studies
  • Master planning
  • Infrastructure planning
  • Terminal planning and design

Technology drives our business.

Front End Engineering Design (FEED) Study

FEED studies are used to analyse the various technical options for new developments with the objective of defining the facilities required.

A study starts from the project brief and works through to the visualisation, conceptualisation and definition stages. It involves translating the client's needs into a conceptual design and then a basic design.

Dynamic Mooring Analysis

A dynamic mooring analysis will check the dynamic responses of a mooring system. Taking into account the system’s specifications such as mooring line material and diameter as well as fender type and inputting metocean parameters specific to the site, the study can assess the limitations of the system and make recommendations such as line tending requirements and risk mitigation measures. The study is conducted in line with the Oil Companies International Marine Forum (OCIMF) guidelines and recommendations.

Structural Integrity Assessment

A Structural integrity will determine whether a marine structure, such as a jetty or wharf, is still fit for purpose, as originally designed. The assessment identifies the need for physical works required to restore the structure to its original condition. Additionally, a structural assessment determines whether a marine structure can handle larger vessels than what the structure was originally designed for, and whether necessary upgrading works are necessary.