SPE Online Education
Online Training Courses - Reservoir
2018 PRMS - A review of Changes and Differences of : Commercial vs. Economic and EUR vs. TRRContains 4 Component(s), Includes Credits
With the 2018 update to PRMS, the evolution of this important document continues with clarifications of existing terms and concepts as well as introductions of new terms. One constant has been the requirement of “commerciality” as an element of reserves. To ensure PRMS users distinguish “commercial” from “economic”, this online training course explains both terms. Also, related terms, like “economic limit”, are explained along with some FAQs on economic topics.
PRMS 2018 Update, Examples, and Usage: Excerpts from HEESContains 2 Component(s), Includes Credits
With excerpts taken from the 2018 Hydrocarbon Economics and Evaluation Symposium, this course provides an overview of the key changes in the 2018 Update, practical examples for interpreting common issues, and usage of the PRMS in regulatory environments.
Multidisciplinary Reservoir ManagementContains 2 Component(s), Includes Credits
The participant will be able to contribute to the efforts of a multidisciplinary reservoir management team, based on a general knowledge of related disciplines.
Reservoir Drive MechanismsContains 2 Component(s), Includes Credits
Upon completing this assignment, the participant should be able to identify primary reservoir drive mechanisms (solution gas drive, water drive, gas cap drive) by observing production and pressure trends, estimate original hydrocarbons in place, using both volumetric and material balance methods, develop a range of estimates for technical recovery factors and reserves, and identify and interpret production mechanisms to predict the behavior of oil, gas and gas condensate reservoirs.
Stability and Rock Deformation ModelsContains 2 Component(s), Includes Credits
Upon completing this assignment, the participant should be able to identify the presence and orientation of fracture systems in the reservoir and generate a stability and rock deformation model.
Rock Mechanics FundamentalsContains 2 Component(s), Includes Credits
Upon completing this Learning Module assignment, the participant should be able to apply rock mechanics fundamentals to describe well, reservoir and production behavior and define the following rock mechanical properties under various conditions of confining pressure, describe how these properties influence wellbore stability, directional drilling considerations, well completion design and other aspects of reservoir development, and know how they are measured in the laboratory: Brinell hardness, tensile strength, normal/shear stress relationships and failure mechanisms (Mohr circles), Young's modulus, Poisson's ratio, compressive strength, and shear strength.
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