Explorer Article

2314
 

An AAPG member is asked to provide a study on fractures and seismicity in New York, putting him at the epicenter of the state's debate over the use of hydraulic fracturing.

1859
 

Have an opinion about hydraulic fracturing? So does the person next to you, which is why Steve Leifer, this year’s speaker at the upcoming DEG annual luncheon, says to look at the big picture.  

2407
 

The Marcellus Shale is a hot topic in the gas industry these days. Many have hopes that the gas found will assist in our energy needs until a better solution can be found.

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It is approximately 80 miles between Titusville, Pa., and Fredonia, N.Y. – and while nobody is suggesting the rivalry between these two cities is on par with, say, the competition between the Red Sox and the Yankees, the origins of the petroleum industry is becoming a bone (a well?) of contention.

Explorer Division Column EMD

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In my 15 years as an AAPG member, I’ve actively been involved in planning and serving in various roles during AAPG’s Annual Convention and Exhibition (ACE), particularly when I lived in Houston.

Explorer Emphasis

2398
 

Terry Engelder is a professor at Penn State and expert on the Devonian black shales – all of which has brought a bit of celebrity expertise to the campus and the Marcellus Shale.

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High resolution aeromagnetic surveys are being used with great success in Marcellus shale exploration.

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When it comes to understanding the Marcellus Shale, it’s all about the fractures.

Explorer Historical Highlight

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When New York began its first state geological survey in 1836, seep petroleum was used in small quantities primarily for medicinal purposes.

Explorer Policy Watch

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Shale gas production is booming throughout the United States and the world due to the success of the cutting edge – and in some corners, controversial – drilling technique known as hydraulic fracturing.

Field Seminar

Watkins Glen New York United States 23 June, 2014 27 June, 2014 147
 
Watkins Glen, New York, United States
23-27 June 2014

The attendee will gain a working knowledge concerning how faults and fractures develop and their terminology, methodologies utilized in collecting and analyzing fracture data, characteristics of faults and fractures that affect the sedimentary units (including black shales) in the northern Appalachian Basin of New York state, and tectonics that led to the formation of the structures in the northern Appalachian Basin and the adjacent Appalachian Orogen.

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