Cased-Hole Log Analysis and Reservoir Performance Monitoring by Richard M. Bateman

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By Richard M. Bateman

This booklet addresses important matters, similar to the evaluate of shale gasoline reservoirs and their creation. themes comprise the cased-hole logging surroundings, reservoir fluid homes; stream regimes; temperature, noise, cement bond, and pulsed neutron logging; and casing inspection. construction logging charts and tables are incorporated within the appendices. The paintings serves as a finished reference for construction engineers with upstream E&P businesses, good logging carrier corporation staff, collage scholars, and petroleum education professionals.

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Extra resources for Cased-Hole Log Analysis and Reservoir Performance Monitoring

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Finding the pseudo-critical pressure (Ppc ), finding the pseudo-critical temperature (Tpc ), finding the pseudo-reduced pressure (Ppr ), finding the pseudo-reduced temperature (Tpr ), and using the latter two to find Z. 13 may be used to find gravity to air and gas type. 8. (Assume "miscellaneous gas. ") a. Find Tpc = ___ oF. b. Find Ppc _ _ _ psi. 14 to find the Z factor. 6 Ppr, Tpr, AND Z Given: Ppc TWf Pwf 662 psi. 149°F (OR 2913 psi. a. Find Ppr b. Find Tpr c. Find Z OF = ___ . = ___ . + 460).

Given: 180°F. 600 BID. 240 McUD. 75. 'Yo = 40° API. Tw! = qosc = qgac = 'Yg = 1 R = 240,000 cUD 400 cUB. 600 BID 2. b = R, since the field-usage definition of Pb stipulates given flow rates of oil and gas, taken here to be qosc and qgsc (above). 3. On the nomograph, located Point a by a line through Tw! b = 400. 4. 75 and 'Yo = 40° API. 5. Connect a and b: Pb = 1560 psia. 18 Bubble-Point Pressure. Courtesy Schlurnberger Well Services. 4 Temp. 0 Find Bob. Given: Rsb = 400 cflB. TwJ = 180°F. 65.

Rather, an envelope exists between the bubble-point line and the dewpoint line within which gas and liquid coexist. 3 illustrates this concept. Note that on the PV plane the bubble point and the dewpoint are found as discontinuities and no straight-line portion exists on the PV graph (see fig. 4). What, therefore, distinguishes one type of reservoir from another? What kind of production may be expected from a multicomponent hydrocarbon system? The answers lie in the starting and ending points on a pressure-temperature plot and their positions relative to the envelope between the bubble-point and dewpoint lines.

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