Searched for: subject%3A%22Hydrocarbon%255C%2Bfield%22
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Orlic, B. (author), TNO Bouw en Ondergrond (author)
Two options for geological storage of CO2 are currently considered: storage in depleted hydrocarbon fields, which have a hydrocarbon proven seal, and storage in deep (>800m) saline aquifers, which lack such a seal. Pore pressure changes resulting from fluid extraction and subsequent CO2 injection into the reservoir induce stress changes that may...
conference paper 2009
van der Meer, L.G.H. (author), Yavuz, F. (author), TNO Bouw en Ondergrond (author)
Estimating the capacity of a geological formation to store CO2 is not a straightforward or simple process. Bradshaw [1] has recently listed various estimations for both regional and global CO2 storage capacity. The estimations were quoted as "very large" with ranges for the estimates in the order of 100 s to 10,000 s Gt of CO2. Clearly this work...
article 2009
Orlic, B. (author), Schroot, B. (author), Nederlands Instituut voor Toegepaste Geowetenschappen TNO (author)
The mechanical impact of CO2 injection into a depleted hydrocarbon field or aquifer is caused by changes in the stress field, resulting from changes in the pore pressure and volume of the rock. Mechanical processes can lead to the loss of reservoir and caprock integrity, and the reactivation of existing faults. A geomechanical numerical...
conference paper 2005