EAGE E-Lecture: Watching Gas Move: Seismic 4D Reservoir Monitoring of… by André Gerhardt
Pubblicato il 9 Dic 2019

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SEG 2020 – Evolve Student Program Updates

As in the 2019, when a group of UNIPG students won the participation to the SEG meeting in San Antonio (Texas), also this year another team of UNIPG students successfully accomplished the collaborative project SEG EVOLVE edition 2020, working remotely in collaboration with Engineering Students from the University of Leoben, Austria.

Thanks to an excellent performance during the final EVOLVE presentation in June, they got selected to join the International Society of Exploration Geophysicists (SEG) Annual Meeting to present their work.

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SEG Geophysics Field Camp in Southern Italy 2020

FIELD CAMP OUTLINE: the camp will be held in the so called Verteglia Plain (Montella, AV). This site represents a small sedimentary basin located at 1230 m a.s.l. on the Terminio Mount, an important carbonate structure of the Southern Apennines.

In this area, the highly karstified bedrock and the filling pyroclastic sediments characterize a complex and particular hydrogeological scenario. The aim of the field camp is therefore double: training activities on geophysical data acquisitions; detection of geological features of the site through different geophysical measurements.

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2019 Sclocchi Award: Awards Ceremony

We announce the winners for the 27th edition of the Sclocchi Award. A collaboration among SPE, EAGE and Assomineraria to reward excellent university graduates in Energy related disciplines.

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EAGE E-Lecture: Watching Gas Move: Seismic 4D Reservoir Monitoring of the Pluto Gas Field, North West Shelf of Australia (by André Gerhardt)

This E-Lecture: “Watching Gas Move: Seismic 4D Reservoir Monitoring of the Pluto Gas Field, North West Shelf of Australia”, whilst Seismic 4D monitoring is a mature and established technology commonly used in the reservoir management of oil fields, not much has been published on its use for monitoring gas fields. In this presentation I describe in detail the various steps undertaken in the feasibility studies that underpinned the 4D seismic monitoring of the Pluto Gas Field in the North West Shelf of Australia. I also present some of the results of the first monitor survey which show remarkable similarity with the expectations from the feasibility studies. We postulate that the production-related (pressure and saturation) effects are much easier to predict and quantify when sufficient aquifer support is present.