PJSC Gazprom Neft
Michael Collins, Salym Petroleum Development CEO
Michael Collins has 20-year experience in Exploration and Production. He took various positions in wells discipline at Shell projects across the globe, including the Netherlands, the Philippines, Norway, Brunei, and Australia. Before his nomination as CEO of Salym Petroleum Development, Michael held the position of Shell Vice President Wells Joint Ventures. He is from Australia where he graduated with first class honors as a Mining Engineer from the University of New South Wales. Michael is married, enjoys outdoor sports and travel.
Currently, the methods of marker (tracer) diagnostics, which allow obtaining qualitative and quantitative data on the operation of well intervals without performing downhole operations, are becoming more common in the world. The principal difference between these technologies and traditional well logging methods (GIS) is the ability to monitor the operation of multiple hydraulic fracturing or well intervals over a long period of time with a significant decrease in the resources involved, a reduction in costs and an increase in production safety.
Well studies using marker technologies can improve the efficiency of diagnostics of inflows in wells when developing oil and gas fields and solve a number of important tasks, such as: ∙ evaluation of the well flow profile after the multi-stage hydraulic fracturing; ∙ evaluation of the performance of each step in water and oil; ∙ optimization of technical solutions for well completion in the early stages of field development; ∙ analysis of potential long-term fluid recovery; ∙ obtaining detailed information for analyzing the mutual influence of neighboring wells; ∙ obtaining information on the dynamics of production of the oil reservoir area.
Also, in addition to an alternative GIS method, technologies for marking downhole equipment can be used for flow measurement data in the WEM layouts and in monitoring the integrity of the packers. The key topic of the report is the methodology for integrated assessment of the efficiency, reliability and accuracy of work for various marker technologies available on the market. Often, oil and gas companies decide on the use of marker technologies without any testing or testing, based only on the reputation of the supplier, the duration of its presence in the market or value. The reason for this may be the lack of standardized test methods, as well as experience in sharing best practices between subsoil users. At the same time, marker technologies are a relatively new field of activity in the field of well studies, therefore, it is necessary to approach the assessment of technologies on the basis of objective indicators.The report presents the results and methodology of testing various marker technologies that can be used as technical criteria when choosing a contractor for marker research.
Ovchinnikov Kirill Nikolayevich has extensive experience in the field of downhole operations, coiled tubing services, hydraulic fracturing and oilfield service equipment He is an expert in the field of safety and quality of field operations, standardization of business processes and implementation of quality management systems.
He has many years of industrial experience in leading international service and mining companies in Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, Kuwait, Egypt, Australia and Russia. MBA with a degree in Management in the Oil and Gas Industry (Curtin University, Australia) and a master’s degree at the RSUGU. Gubkin specialty "Oil and gas business." Member of the Program Committee of the Russian Oil and Gas Technical Conference SPE (Society of Petroleum Engineers), member of the Eurasian Union of Subsoil Use Experts (ESAS).
Agenda of presentation:
President of Drilbert Engineering Inc
John Mitchell holds a Bs. In Mechanical Engineering from the Colorado School of Mines. He grew up in a family owned drilling company that was founded by his grandfather in the 1950’s. He has more than 40 years experience while working on 35 rigs all over the world, for several major drilling contractors and oil companies. He has worked every position of the rig from Roustabout to Drilling Foreman, and has the unique experience of working both in the field and the office simultaneously. This has given him a unique and intimate perspective of the communication problems that plague the industry.
John Mitchell is the author of the popular “Trouble-Free Drilling” book sold through IADC. Mr. Mitchell has recently published a new book titled “Leadership for the Rig” which is available in English through Pegasus Vertex in Houston, TX.
Sponsor of this SPE Moscow section meeting - The Research and Design Center for Gas and Oil Technologies (R&D Center for Gas&Oil Tech)
The Research and Design Center for Gas and Oil Technologies (R&D Center for Gas&Oil Tech) was established in 2001 by the Gubkin Russian State University of Oil and Gas for solving innovation problems facing both oil and gas industry professionals and oil and gas think tanks.
We provide supervision services for well site construction and well workover activities, we develop design and estimate documentation for new well projects, and we carry out expert appraisals and field personnel development programs for such customers as LUKOIL, ROSNEFT, GAZPROMNEFT, TATNEFT, and NGKh. Our current lineup of successful projects includes 280 supervision stations attached to well drilling, well development, well servicing, and well workover sites. We have over 800 employees on board.
The mission of R&D Center for Gas&Oil Tech is:
The ultimate goal of R&D Center for Gas&Oil Tech is to boost the performance of investments in new well projects and well rehabilitation operations by maintaining a high workplace organisation level and enabling high-quality monitoring of production processes.
In the current oil and gas environment, operators have focused on production optimization, effectively squeezing every last drop of oil out of their wells. Autonomous Inflow Control Device (AICD) technology has been deployed as part of the completion in old and new wells resulting in increased oil production by reducing water and gas production. For many years, inflow control devices (ICD), which restrict flow by creating additional pressure, have been used to mitigate this problem. They are however, passive in nature and after the onset of water or gas breakthrough, the choke effect cannot be adjusted without intervention.
The AICD is an active inflow control device with a self-adjustable design to self-regulate and provide greater choke when an unfavorable fluid such as gas and water ingress. This prevents the well from being flooded when unwanted fluids breakthrough, therefore providing the advantage of being able to even out the inflow into well. In addition, it will also choke the unfavorable breakthrough sections of the well and producing from remaining sections leading to greater recovery, lower water, and gas production.
This technology has helped improve recovery in horizontal well across the globe by reducing gas-oil ratio or water cut of the well, thus increasing ultimate oil recovery. The key factor to successful application is a systematic approach in prediction modeling and well design workflow to select a well candidate between Passive and Autonomous inflow control device.
Link for presnetaiton download: http://connect.spe.org/communities/community-home/librarydocuments/viewdocument?DocumentKey=e1a9c6f5-4549-45c7-9d7f-89e2a74c314a
Dr. Ismarullizam Mohd Ismail is the Subsurface Engineering Manager for Tendeka based in Aberdeen, United Kingdom. He received a MSc. and Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Leeds, United Kingdom. He has been working in sand control and inflow control technology for over 15 years in multiple roles, mainly in offshore operation, project engineering and product development. His current work involves developing new inflow control technology, subsurface modeling and managing an inflow control product line. He has designed and modeled AICD/ICD nozzle completions for more than 100 wells across the globe and he also holds various patents for inflow control design. Prior to joining Tendeka, Dr Mohd Ismail worked for various major service companies and carried out university research.
Hydrocarbons in oil fields are affected by various secondary processes, such as biodegradation, migration of deep-seated gas, movement of formation water, and evaporation. The degree of hydrocarbon changes depends on many factors: reservoir temperature, tectonic activity, dissection of productive strata, activity of water-bearing horizons, etc. In this connection, oil initially migrated from one source rock varies differentially in different reservoirs and parts of deposits. Using high-resolution gas chromatography, it is possible to identify differences between oil samples from different formations and formation sections. Assessing the degree of secondary changes allows you to identify oils of various reservoirs, in other words, to determine the unique appearance of oils - “oil fingerprints” or otherwise the final members. Having a set of unique “oil fingerprints” - the end members representing the reservoirs being developed, it becomes possible to determine the contribution of individual reservoirs to the production of mixed products. This information can be very valuable both for solving current development management tasks and optimizing a long-term oil field development strategy. This paper presents the results of a pilot project on the introduction of geochemical analysis of oil using oil fingerprinting technology based on high-resolution gas chromatography into the development management process of the Astokhsky section of the Piltun-Astokhsky oil and gas condensate field. operating several layers with the subsequent practical implementation in production. In the course of work, the broader possibilities of the method were also identified, namely, monitoring of interfacial flows, clarification of the geological structure of the field, identification of leaks in production wells.
Dmitry Pavlov in 1999, he graduated from Kazan State University with a degree in Geology of Oil and Gas. In 1999 - 2004 he worked in a number of service companies in the oil and gas sector. He was engaged in geological and hydrodynamic modeling of oil fields in the Ural-Volga region and Western Siberia. In 2005 he worked as a development engineer in the service company TGT Oil & Gas Service. He was engaged in research of optimization of the waterflooding scheme of the Lehvayr oil field (Sultanate of Oman). In 2005-2007 Worked as Lead Development Engineer at TNK-BP Management. He was engaged in the optimization of waterflooding schemes for the Orenburgneft fields. From 2007 to the present, he has been working as a lead development engineer for Sakhalin Energy Investment Company Ltd. (Sakhalin Energy). He is responsible for managing the current development, as well as optimizing long-term development plans for the Piltun-Astokhsky oil and gas condensate and Lunsky gas and condensate fields located on the shelf of Sakhalin Island (RF). His area of interest is the development of oil rims, modern methods for monitoring and managing the development of oil and gas condensate fields, improving efficiency and methods for improving the development of offshore fields.