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California dreaming: Some people see the Monterey Shale, and think “oil.” Others, however, see a slippery challenge.
Walking through time: Geology and the history of the planet is on display on a number of buildings in Calgary, free for all to see. You just have to know where to look.
The deadline is looming for paper submittals to URTeC - the Unconventional Resources Technology Conference to debut in August of 2013.
For the first time ever, Singapore played host for the AAPG International Conference and Exhibition – and this ICE proved to be very nice, indeed. Added to the "first-time-ever” list was the announcing of paper and poster awards at the end of the event.
A new kid in town: Nodal technology is proving itself a game-changer on data acquisition in the venerable Permian Basin.
Improving conditions: Technological advances in seismic acquisition have led to successful operations in the Gulf of Mexico – and those lessons are being shared around the world.
Taking a closer look at the fracture networks in reservoirs has become a reality through tomography, a new seismic sector of the industry.
This geologist sings of his path from one side of rocks to the rock side. He changed the recording industy by applying his knowledge of autocorrelation, digital signal processing and seismic deconvolution to music.
The big chill: Arctic ice used to be a huge deterrent to seismic operations – but no more.
The North Sea is one place where new approaches to older challenges are constantly sought. The new technique called “frequency blend” applies color to help visualize frequency bands and is working well in the Barents Sea.
Crews face a number of challenges in acquiring 3-D seismic in the Arctic. Fortunately, there are a number of solutions, too.
PDF of this Issue (72 pages)