The navy said the frigate is still not stable and that efforts are underway to secure her. Damages on the ship were also recorded with underwater cameras and all actions, which include recovery plans and oil spill containment, are coordinated with the Norwegian coastal administration.
The Sture terminal and the Kollsnes plant resumed operations Thursday afternoon after being shut down in connection with the collision between the frigate KNM Helge Ingstad and the tanker Sola TS at the Sture terminal early Thursday morning.
The footage, which was posted on Twitter, shows the warship resting on its side in shallow water near the coastline where the vessel was beached to avoid sinking.
The Norwegian frigate KNM %3CI%3EHelge Ingstad%3C/I%3E takes on water after a collision with the Maltese-flagged tanker %3CI%3ESola TS%3C/I%3E on 8 November 2018 in the Hjeltefjord near Bergen, Norway. Two are being treated in hospital.
The tanker was not damaged, and its 23-strong crew remains onboard, according to AP.
The incident is undergoing investigation, both by the police and by the Accident Investigation Board Norway, officials told the BBC.
The Navy quickly evacuated all the crew except for 10 essential staff members to prevent a possible fuel leak.
The shipping site Sysla said the tanker had been loaded with crude oil and was being towed out of the harbor when it somehow rammed the frigate.
The frigate is part of a Nato fleet in the Atlantic and the alliance has been informed of the accident, he told reporters. The tanker had left a nearby oil shipments terminal operated by Equinor carrying a cargo of North Sea crude oil.
The Accident Investigation Board added that because the tanker is Maltese-registered, the Marine Safety Investigation Unit (MSIU) of Malta will also participate in the investigation.
Norwegian navy frigate KNM Helge Instad was crashed into by the other vessel and is rapidly taking on water.