Global shipping main routes list

Pacific route
(1) Far East – North America West Coast Route
The route includes trade routes from China, North Korea, the Soviet Union’s Far East Seaport to Canada, the United States, Mexico and other ports on the west coast of North America. Starting from the ports of China’s coastal areas, the southward passage of the Dagu Strait out of the East China Sea; the northward passage of the Ma Straits through the Sea of ​​Japan, or through the Qingjin Strait into the Pacific Ocean, or through the Zonggu Strait, through the Sea of ​​Okhotsk North Pacific Ocean.
(2) Far East–Caribbean, North American East Coast Route
The route is usually reached after the Hawaiian Islands go north and south to the Panama Canal. Most of the vessels departing from the coastal ports in the north of China are in the East China Sea through the Dagu Channel or through the Ryukyu Islands.
(3) Far East–South America West Coast Route
Ships departing from the ports along the northern coast of China have been smashed by the Ryukyu Islands. The Sulphur Islands, Wake Island, and the Ryan Islands to the south of the Hawaiian Islands cross the equator into the South Pacific to ports on the west coast of South America.
(4) Far East-Southeast Asia route
The route is to China, the DPRK, the Japanese cargo ship to the ports of Southeast Asia, and the main routes to the Indian Ocean and the ports along the Atlantic Ocean via the Straits of Malacca. The East China Sea, the Taiwan Strait, the Bus Straits, and the South China Sea are the only routes for the routes of the route. The routes are busy.
(5) Far East – Australia, New Zealand route
There are two routes from the Far East to the southeast coast of Australia. In the northern coastal ports of China, the vessels on the east coast of Australia and the ports of New Zealand need to take the ball to Kumejima Island, the Yap Island of the Caroline Islands to enter the Solomon Sea, the Coral Lake; the container ship between China and Australia needs to be loaded in Hong Kong. Or after the transshipment, through the South China Sea, the Sulawesi Sea, the Banda Sea, the Aravara Sea, and then enter the Coral Sea through the Torres Strait. In the middle of the day, I went to the west coast of Australia to go to the Douro Straits in the Philippines, the Makassar Strait and the Lombok Strait into the Indian Ocean.
(6) Australia-New Zealand–North American East-West Coast Route
From Australia to New Zealand to the North American coast, Suva, Honolulu and other important stations in the Pacific Ocean. To the east coast of North America, take the Papeete in the Society Islands and cross the Panama Canal.
Atlantic route
(1)North West Europe–North American East Coast Route
The route is the transportation line of raw fuel and product exchange between the two most industrialized regions in the world in Western Europe and North America. The two sides have important ports of the World Cup/5, and the transportation is extremely busy. Most of the ships are on the northbound route. The navigation area has large wind and waves in winter, and there are thick fogs and icebergs, which pose a threat to navigation safety.
(2) Northwest Europe, North America East Coast – Caribbean Route
The North West Europe-Caribbean route crosses the North Atlantic after more than half of the English Channel. It, along with ships departing from ports on the east coast of North America, generally enters the Caribbean Sea through Mona. In addition to the ports along the Caribbean coast, the Panama Canal can also be reached via the Panama Canal.
(3) Northwest Europe, East Coast of North America – Mediterranean Sea, Suez Canal – Asia Pacific Route
North West Europe, North America East-Mediterranean–Suuss route is the world’s busiest segment, it is a shortcut for trade between North America, North West Europe and the Asia-Pacific Gulf region. The route generally passes through the terminal at the Azores, Madeira Islands.
(4) Northwest Europe, Mediterranean Sea – South American East Coast Route
The route generally passes through the Atlantic islands of West Africa, the terminal on the Cape Verde Islands.
(5)North West Europe, North East Asia Sea – Cape of Good Hope, Far East Route
This route is generally an oil route for giant tankers. The Cape Verde Islands, the Canary Islands, are the main terminals for past ships.
(6) South East Asia Sea – Cape of Good Hope – Far East Route
This is a transportation line dominated by oil and ore. The route is in the west wind drifting waters, and the wind and waves are large. Generally, the West Airlines is northbound and the Eastern Airlines is southbound.
Indian Ocean route
The Indian Ocean route is dominated by oil transportation lines, and many of them are transit goods for bulk cargo.
(1) Persian Gulf – Good Hope – Western Europe, North America route
The route is mainly operated by supertankers and is the world’s most important offshore oil transportation line.
(2) Persian Gulf–Southeast Asia-Japan route
The route runs east through the Straits of Malacca (a ship with a capacity of less than 200,000 tons) or Lombok, and the Makassar Strait (a supertanker above 200,000 DWT) is available to Japan.
(3) Persian Gulf–Suez Canal–Mediterranean-Western Europe, North American Transportation Line
The route is currently available for the loading of a 300,000-ton supertanker.
In addition to the above three oil transportation lines, there are other routes in the Indian Ocean: Far East – Southeast Asia – East Africa route; Far East – Southeast Asia, Mediterranean – Northwest Europe route; Far East – Southeast Asia – Cape of Good Hope – West Africa, South America route; New-Mediterranean-Northwestern route; Northern Indian Ocean-European route.
World container shipping trunk
Far East-North America route;
North America – Europe, Mediterranean routes;
Europe, Mediterranean – Far East route;
Far East-Australian route;
Australia, new – North America route;