Reservoir Management: Processes, Concepts, and Analysis
- Reservoir management process
- Concepts, sources of expertise, data acquisition, and data use
- Cycle, integration, analysis, and modeling
- Data Analysis, models, and Geo-Sciences Static Model
The first day of this course will focus mainly on the reservoir management process. Participants will also learn about the concepts, sources of expertise, data acquisition and data use in respect to reservoir management. The cycle integration, analysis and modeling of a reservoir will also be covered. The day will end with a discussion of data analysis, models, and the Geo-Sciences Static Model.
Reservoir Model, Operations, and Facilities
- Reservoir model – Dynamics Well Model
- Production operations
- Surface facilities
Participants will learn about the reservoir model, specifically the dynamics well model, during the second day of this course. Production operations and surface facilities will also be discussed. On this day the participants will be given a group project that will be evaluated the following day.
- Project evaluation
- Net cash flow and time value of money
- Investment decisions
- Project selection and revision
This day will start out with the project evaluations for the assignments from the day before. The day will then continue with a discussion on economics, net cash flow, time value of money, and investment decisions. Project selection and revision will also be covered.
- Reservoir Surveillance
- Pressure profiling
- Production logging, measurements, and interpretation
- Saturation monitoring
On this day participants will learn about reservoir monitoring. Some topics that will be discussed include reservoir surveillance (objects, short term, and mid-term planning) and pressure profiling in the developed reservoirs. Production logging, measurements, and interpretation will also be covered. The day will end with a discussion on saturation monitoring.
Reservoir Management Application
- Example generic applications
- Mature field
- New field
The last day of this course will focus on the different aspect of reservoir management application. Discussions will be focused on generic example applications like mature field development, waterflood development and applying reservoir management in a newly discovered field.
Engineers, geoscientists, operating personnel, and team members.
Basic understanding of reservoir engineering and reservoir operations.
Yogyakarta is renowned as a center of classical Javanese fine art and culture such as batik, ballet, drama, music, poetry, and puppet shows. It is also famous as a center for Indonesian higher education.
Being one of the oldest cities in Indonesia, Yogyakarta has many heritage buildings and monuments. The number one must-see attraction is Sri Sultan Hamengkubuwono's palace, better known as Kraton Ngayogyakarta. Other heritage buildings from colonial era are: BNI '46 building, Kantor Pos Besar (Central Post Office) building, and Bank Indonesia building, all of them are located near Sultan's palace.
The massive Buddhist temple of Borobudur, the largest Buddhist monument in the world, is 40 minutes away by car and one of the main drawcards for visitors to Yogyakarta. The Hindu temples of Prambanan, just 20 minutes away, are a close second. The smaller temples of Kalasan and others are on the way to Prambanan. Ratu Boko palace, only 2 km north of Prambanan. An ancient royal palace complex, similar in architectural layout with other Kratons or palaces in Java. Magnificently located on top of a hill, Ratu Boko has been recently restored.
Parangtritis on the south coast is one of the better known beaches. Local folklore suggests that this beach is the palace of the legendary Nyai Loro Kidul or 'Queen of the South'. It is common knowledge among locals not to wear anything green in color, or the Queen will entice the wearer into the ocean to drown.
Yogyakarta's Adisucipto International Airport (JOG), 8 km east of town, is a small but busy mostly-domestic hub. There are near-hourly connections on Garuda to Jakarta (50 minutes) and Denpasar, while other domestic airlines service major cities in Java, Sumatra, Kalimantan and Sulawesi. For international services, AirAsia connects Yogyakarta to both Kuala Lumpur and Singapore while Malaysia Airlines flies between Yogyakarta and Kuala Lumpur.
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