SIREHNA, specialist in vehicle dynamics in the marine environment

Published on January 25, 2019 Updated on January 29, 2019
SIREHNA specialises in hydrodynamic testing and also offers a wide range of hydrodynamic testing services both in simulation tanks and on external sites.
Founded in 1986 by a Centrale Nantes alumni and former researcher of the LHEEA lab, SIREHNA was the first Centrale Nantes spin-off, bringing together academia and industry.
SIREHNA now boasts some sixty employees in advanced research and offers its multi-disciplinary expertise in naval hydrodynamics, control-command systems, experimental technologies, multi-criteria optimization and power processes.

Sirehna is present in France and worldwide and offers complete product solutions to control surface vessel and submarine movement and trajectories as well as marine robotics. Its products are in constant development in line with advances in technological research, delivering the best possible response to customer needs. Development-cycle control ensures that the different product lines meet the requirements of marine standards.

SIREHNA's customer references in both the civil and military markets, highlights its capacity to address the most complex problems and respond to the economic constraints imposed by its customers. Amongst the most emblematic of these is the Rudder Roll stabilisation system for FREMM Frigates, the stabilization system for the Charles de Gaulle aircraft carrier and uptake of dynamic positioning systems by the recreational yachting sector and the offshore oil industry.

With a wide range of cutting-edge scientific calculation tools, SIREHNA is well-equipped for numerical simulation in fluid mechanics and naval hydrodynamics. SIREHNA is specialises in hydrodynamic testing and also offers a wide range of hydrodynamic testing services both in simulation tanks and on external sites.

SIREHNA has also been involved in numerous, mainly international, collaborative projects for over 20 years. These technological research programmes form the building blocks for the tools and products of tomorrow.

Published on January 25, 2019 Updated on January 29, 2019