ESG Solutions Offers Market Leading Induced Seismicity Monitoring System through Acquisition of Spectraseis Inc.

HOUSTON Dec. 15, 2015 - ESG Solutions, an industry leader in microseismic services and technology, recently acquired Spectraseis Inc., a company on the forefront of surface-based seismic technology in Hydraulic Fracture Monitoring and Induced Seismicity Monitoring (ISM).

ESG Solutions Announces the Acquisition of Spectraseis

Denver, Colorado (October 15, 2015) – ESG Solutions ("ESG"), a leading supplier of microseismic monitoring technology and analysis solutions to customers in the oil and gas and mining sectors, has confirmed today the acquisition of Spectraseis, an industry leader in surface-based seismic technology and services for hydraulic fracture monitoring ("HFM") and induced seismicity monitoring ("ISM"), through its parent organization, Spectris plc.

Spectris plc Acquisition of ESG Solutions Prompts International Expansion and R&D Advancement in Mining and Geotechnical Division

Kingston, Ontario (May 11, 2015) – Spectris plc (SXS:LSE), a UK based company with annual revenues of over C$2 billion and over 8,000 employees in more than 30 countries, has recently acquired ESG Solutions (ESG), an industry leader in microseismic technology and services.  Since ESG was acquired by Spectris in December of 2014, plans for international market expansion in both the mining and geotechnical divisions at ESG have been in development.  In addition, ESG has mandated an enhanced focus on R&D and market analysis to provide added value to its clients in the mining and geotechnical industries.

ESG Solutions Announces Successful HFM Deployment of its Next Generation SuperCable™

Houston, Texas (March 2, 2015) – ESG Solutions, an industry leader in microseismic technology and services has released its latest generation of SuperCable™, a temporary downhole array that now includes low frequency force-balance accelerometers with 2Hz and/or 4.5 Hz geophone sensors in combination with standard 15 Hz geophones, ensuring that over six orders of event magnitudes can be detected.