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This course will present a practical understanding of the petroleum technology industry in an interesting, effective, and efficient manner. Topics that will be covered during this course include the basics of the industry from terminology through technology and from geology through surface processing of the petroleum product.
Participants will be placed in the position of Reservoir Engineer and “Our Reservoir” will be defined, analyzed, and put in production. Next, drill sites will be chosen. Participants will then be placed in the position of Drilling and Completion Engineer and the drilling and completion program for “Our Well” will be analyzed. Its purpose will be to develop in the participants an understanding of the technology and its applications and give them the confidence, professional enthusiasm, and, therefore, the productivity which comes with that understanding.
Note: PETROLEUM TECHNOLOGY primarily presents the same materials as PETROLEUM ENGINEERING PRACTICES, except in lesser mathematical and technical detail. This course is used to better accommodate course participants’ backgrounds and requirements for their positions and responsibilities in the industry. Therefore, in general, statements for this course are repeated from the PETROLEUM ENGINEERING PRACTICES course.
Reservoir Fluid Properties and Petroleum Geology
The day will begin with a presentation on the brief early history of the oil and gas industry, set up to show how the day’s activities are affected by tradition. After this, the class will form “Our Company” and, based on seismic data, seek a concession, obtain the concession, and choose a drill site for the first well (wildcat well) to be drilled. The well will drill through an oil zone. Since the company will be considered “Our Company”, then the reservoir will be considered “Our Reservoir”. There will be no indication of the economic viability, therefore downhole data will be collected as the well is drilled. A reservoir fluid example will be taken and analyzed to determine the fluid properties. Basic geology will be used to put all decisions in the proper geological perspective.Day 2
A core will be taken as the well is drilled through the oil zone. Reservoir rock properties and fluid properties of the reservoir will be obtained from the fluid samples, core analysis, and well logs. A drillstem test will be run and a decision will be made to complete the well as a cased hole completion. A “pressure build-up test” will be run to assist in further defining the reservoir and to determine if an appraisal well should be drilled.Day 3
The reservoir will be further defined by the seismic data and reservoir fluid analysis from which the reservoir phase envelope is obtained and the appraisal well is drilled. From this information, it will be determined if the reservoir justifies development.Day 4
Reservoir Development Plan
A reservoir development plan will be prepared, including the drilling of the development well. Drilling engineering and operation will be presented in detail, followed by well completion technology. The drilling and completion program for development wells in “Our Reservoir” will be prepared.Day 5
Production Technology, Recovery Mechanisms, and Surface Processing
Production technology options will be considered, including primary recovery mechanisms and enhanced recovery options, as well as surface processing systems for the processing of produced fluids. All of these will be covered in order to show how they can maximize recovery over the productive life of the reservoir. Initial hydrocarbon reserves will be estimated.
Management, administrative, secretarial, field support, accounting, information technology (IT) and data processing, maintenance, purchasing, economics, legal, finance, government, human resources, drafting, and land personnel, as well as investors and royalty owners.
Participants will need to have a working knowledge of mathematics through Algebra.
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