2015 SPE ATCE in Houston, Texas

Monday, September 28, 2015 to Wednesday, September 30, 2015

ESG will be attending the 2015 SPE ATCE in Houston, Texas.

When:  September 28 - 30, 2015
 
Where:  
George R. Brown Convention Center
1001 Avenida De Las Americas, Houston, TX 77010
 

Drop by our BOOTH (#2443) for one of our Technical Presentations:

Presentation I:  Optimizing well placement using microseismic

Monday 9:30-9:45am & Tuesday 10:20-10:35am

•  How microseismics will allow you to identify the optimal targets within formations to drill

Presentation II:  Optimizing stage placement using microseismic

Monday 10:45-11:00am & Tuesday 1:00-1:15pm

•  Evaluate the completion design of your wells through advanced processing of microseismic data

Presentation III:  Determining the effectiveness of mesh sizes using microseismic

Monday 3:30-3:45pm & Wednesday 11:45am-12:00pm

•  How using microseismic source characterization and Seismic Moment Tensor Inversion (SMTI) can provide feedback on the effectiveness of pumping programs

Presentation IV:  Optimizing production performance by defining Stimulated Reservoir Volume (SRV)

Monday 4:45-5:00pm, Tuesday 4:15-4:30pm & Wednesday 10:15-10:30am

•  How to evaluate SRV using ESG’s Microseismic Dynamic Parameters

 

Come see our Technical Session:

HOW BIG IS TOO BIG?

Assessing Seismic Hazard and Hydraulic Fracture-Induced Seismicity

Sheri Bowman-Young, Lindsey Meighan, and Dr. Ted Urbancic, ESG Solutions Canada; Eric Von Lunen, Jason Hendrick, NexenCNOOC Ltd.

Presented by Sheri Bowman-Young

THEME:  4D Diagnostics and Modeling

DATE:  Wednesday, September 30

TIME:  9:45 - 10:10 AM

ROOM:  Assembly Room B

A vast number of the reported cases of increased seismicity of moderate magnitude (Mw > 0) earthquakes seem to be tied to some form of fluid injection activity.  Regulations have been proposed to implement traffic light systems to dictate the responses that the industry needs to take based on either the magnitudes or observed particle velocities or accelerations on the surface.  We examined datasets associated with hydraulic fracture completions in the Horn River Basin in NE British Columbia and using this dataset, we looked closely at the stress releases of the largest recorded event, a M2.9, and related seismicity with Mw>0.   Using this catalogue we built a relationship between the magnitudes, depths, and observed ground motion to help better estimate the risk associated with these larger magnitude events.

 

More Information:  http://www.spe.org/atce/2015/

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