transhipper

transhipper

(trænˈʃɪpə)
n
(Sailing) a person who tranships
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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Qatar is to take advantage position in the global energy stage as the world's largest LNG producer and transhipper.
Qatar is set to achieve a milestone of 77mn tonnes annual liquefied natural gas production capacity and take a vantage position in the global energy stage as the world's largest LNG producer and transhipper.
According to Michael, this sense of market integrity separated the company from its transhipper competitors.
Transhippers were going into markets left and right, and cherry-picking big accounts.
"At first," Michael explains, "local wholesalers thought transhippers would go away, so they didn't react price-wise as quickly as they needed to.
Wayne to attract transhippers. At one point," he says, "there were 16 distributors bringing beer into Ft.
The margins with those smaller customers were never big enough to attract transhippers, but for us they're ideal.
Meanwhile gulf news reports stated that Qatar is set to achieve a milestone of 77mn tonnes annual liquefied natural gas production capacity and take a vantage position in the global energy stage as the world's largest LNG producer and transhipper.
It is still expected that the parties will iron out their differences to help put Port-Louis firmly on the transhippers' map.
However, in mid-1978 many of the dock sellers as well as some wholesalers who had previously sold only within their assigned territories began to tranship, selling on a delivered basis to customers in large parts of the state.(28) This partial breakdown in territorial exclusivity was spurred along in March 1979 when the Indiana Alcoholic Beverage Control Commission adopted a rule banning exclusive territories and efforts to enforce exclusivity within "areas of primary responsibility."(29) Subsequent to the ban, additional wholesalers have become transhippers, though some wholesalers still continue to sell only within their home county.(30)
Jordan and Jaffee examine Indiana's "dual-price" market of exclusive distributors and transhippers that existed prior to the state's ban on exclusivity contracts in 1979, finding that both wholesale and retail beer prices are higher in the presence of exclusive territories.