2 edition of Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks found in the catalog.
Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks
by Society of Exploration Geophysicists
Written in English
|Contributions||A. M. Nur (Editor), Zhijing Wang (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||3|
Seismic velocities in fractured rocks: an experimental verification of Velocities of compressional and shear waves were measured by ultrasound at MHz in dry and water‐saturated specimens at high and low effective pressures. , Acoustic and petrophysical relationships in low‐shale sandstone reservoir rocks, Geophysical Cited by: In order to effectively utilize many new seismic technologies and interpret the results, acoustic properties of both reservoir fluids and rocks must be well understood. It is the main purpose of this dissertation to investigate acoustic wave velocities in different hydrocarbons and hydrocarbon saturated rocks under various reservoir conditions. The investigation consists of six laboratory Author: Zhijing Wang.
Uncertainties in rock properties and effects on seismic history matching Amit Suman and Tapan Mukerji ABSTRACT Seismic history matching involves the use of time-lapse seismic data to match and predict the flow behavior of the reservoir. The changes in seismic velocities are attributed to changes in saturation and pore pressure, and. Reservoir geomechanics and 4D seismic monitoring. Reservoir stress path. The effect of stress path on rock deformation and failure. Rock failure. Monitoring reservoir stress changes using time-lapse seismic. The difference in reservoir stress path between injection and depletion. Fractured reservoirs. Effects of fractures on seismic waves.
Shallow cross-well seismic in fractured rock Cross-well seismic tomography with permeability measurement Cross-well seismic in deeper reservoir characterization Detecting finely inter-layered sequences Larger scale differentiation of facies Detecting anisotropy caused by fractures with multi-azimuth VSP. Reflection seismology (or seismic reflection) is a method of exploration geophysics that uses the principles of seismology to estimate the properties of the Earth's subsurface from reflected seismic method requires a controlled seismic source of energy, such as dynamite or Tovex blast, a specialized air gun or a seismic vibrator, commonly known by the trademark name Vibroseis.
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Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks: Recent Developments (Geophysics Reprint Series No. 19) (Geophysics Reprint Series Number 19) [A. Nur, Zhijing (Zee) Wang, A. Nur, Zhijing Wang] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks: Recent Developments (Geophysics Reprint Series No. 19) (Geophysics Reprint. Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks: Experimental Studies (Geophysics Reprint Series 10) [Levin, Franklyn K., Nur, A.
M., Wang, Zhijing] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks: Experimental Studies (Geophysics Reprint Series 10)Authors: A. Nur, Franklyn K. Levin. Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks: Recent developments Geophysics reprint series Volume 3 of Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks, Zhijing Wang: Editors: Amos Nur, Zhijing Wang: Publisher: Society of Exploration Geophysicists, Original from: Pennsylvania State University: Digitized: ISBN.
Seismic and acoustic velocities in reservoir rocks. Tulsa, Okla.: Society of Exploration Geophysicists, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors /. Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks: Recent Developments Vol. 3 by A. Nur,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
Trove: Find and get Australian resources. Books, images, historic newspapers, maps, archives and more. seismic velocities than siliciclastics, horizontal and vertical resolution is commonly Decker et al. 2 Carbonate seismic di raction imaging rocks’ acoustic properties also depend on their pore type, size, shape, and distribution acterize features at the reservoir scale using higher frequency data.
Pore pressure estimation in reservoir rocks from seismic reflection data Article (PDF Available) in Geophysics 68(5) September with 1, Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Usingthese new methods and interpreting their results, however, require that weunderstand the acoustic properties of reservoir fluids and unately, the importance of the acoustic properties of reservoir liquidshas not yet been recognized; i.e., there are very few experimental data onacoustic velocities in crude oils and no systematic Cited by: This book provides an accessible guide to using the rock physics-based forward modeling approach for mapping the subsurface, systematically linking rock properties to seismic amplitude.
Providing practical workflows, the book shows how to methodically vary lithology, porosity, rock type, and pore fluids and reservoir geometry, calculate the Cited by: Tying acoustic logs to seismic is a common theme throughout the book. We have included two chapters by Fischer et al. and by D’Angelo et al.
that show how, with the aid of careful seismic modeling, AVO can be calibrated and used to map porosity in carbonate rocks. Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks, vol. 3: Recent developments by Zhijing Wang and Amos Nur Seismic Petrophysics in Quantitative Interpretation by Lev Vernik Seismic Exploration of Hydrocarbons in Heterogeneous Reservoirs: New Theories, Methods and Applications by Jing Ba, J.
Carcione, Qizhen Du, Haibo Zhao and Tobias Muller. The Handbook of Borehole Acoustics and Rock Physics for Reservoir Characterization combines in a single useful handbook the multidisciplinary domains of the petroleum industry, including the fundamental concepts of rock physics, acoustic logging, waveform processing, and geophysical application modeling through graphical examples derived from.
The inclusion of a viscous pore fluid in a porous rock directly affects acoustic velocities, attenuation, and the dispersion response with respect to frequency. This is best understood through the key results of Biot's theory of wave propagation in saturated porous media (see Section for more detail).
open source resources for applied geophysics. Material P-wave (m/s) S-wave (m/s) Air: N/A: Water: - N/A: Ice: - Densities, porosities, and seismic velocities ofsome rocks from Victoria Land, Antarctica P.
BARRETT AND P. FROGGATT Antarctic Research Centre & Department of Geology, Victoria University of Wellington, Private Bag, Wellington, New Zealand ABSTRACT Density, porosity, and compressional wave velocity have been measured in the laboratory for 7S.
Seismic velocity, attenuation and rock properties • Rock properties that affect seismic velocity ¾ Porosity ¾ Lithification ¾ Pressure ¾ Fluid saturation • Velocity in unconsolidated near surface soils (the weathered layer) • Attenuation Seismic surveys yield maps of the distribution of seismic velocities,File Size: KB.
The Rock Physics Handbook addresses the relationships between geophysical observations and the underlying physical properties of rocks. It distills a vast quantity of background theory and laboratory results into a series of concise chapters that provide practical Cited by: Seismic rock physics.
the book is intended for students of petroleum geoscience as well as professionals in the field. In hydrocarbon reservoir evaluation, seismic absorption can be. Z Estimating Compressibility from Seismic Data DAVID GRAY Veritas, Fifth Ave SW, SuiteCalgary, AB, Canada, T2P 5A2 Abstract Seismic techniques can be used to generate elastic rock parameters of interest in engineering applications.
For example, compressibility of the reservoir and surrounding rock is estimated. Rock moduli (compressibility) and elastic velocities are strongly influenced by pressure.
With increasing effective pressure, compliant pores within a rock will deform, contract, or close. With increasing effective pressure, compliant pores within a rock will deform, contract, or close.Velocities of seismic compressional and shear waves in porous rocks under different saturation conditions are calculated theoretically and compared with laboratory data.
For theoretical formulations, the rocks are represented by a solid matrix and pores of spherical and oblate spheroidal by: Wang, Z. and Nur, A.M., editors, Seismic and Acoustic Velocities in Reservoir Rocks: Volume 3, Recent Developments, Geophysics Reprint Series, No.