|Statement||by Leigh C. Price.|
|Series||Open-file report -- 85-271., Open-file report (Geological Survey (U.S.)) -- 85-271.|
|Contributions||Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
Get this from a library! A critical overview of and proposed working model for hydrocarbon microseepage. [Leigh C Price; Geological Survey (U.S.)]. These maps are then superimposed one another, and the common areas to all of them are figured out. Therefore, these common areas represent most probable prospect zones for the occurrence hydrocarbon microseepages. The remote sensing-derived hydrocarbon microseepage prospect map for the study area is shown in Fig. The prospect areas have Author: Santosh Garain, Debashis Mitra, Pranab Das. Part of the SpringerBriefs in Earth System Sciences book series (BRIEFSEARTHSYST) Abstract The use of the DEM to a sampling of 90 × 90 m for the detection of positive residual geomorphic anomalies possibly related to hydrocarbon microseepage on known oil and gas fields or production areas is validated in the North Cuban Oil Strip (NCOS) Author: Manuel Enrique Pardo Echarte, Odalys Reyes Paredes, Valia Suárez Leyva. It is exemplified, in the Block L of the Central East-North Cuba Sector (Cuba–Bahamas–Haiti Exclusive Economic Zone), the use of a Digital Elevation Model (DEM) at 90 × 90 m resolution for the detection of subtle positive geomorphic anomalies possibly related to hydrocarbon microseepage (vertical migration) on oil and gas : Manuel Enrique Pardo Echarte, Odalys Reyes Paredes, Valia Suárez Leyva.
L. C. Price, A critical overview of and proposed working model for hydrocarbon microseepage: USGS Open-File Report , 83 p. R. G. MacElvain, Mechanics of gaseous ascension through a sedimentary column, in W.B. Heroy, ed., Unconventional methods in exploration for petroleum and natural gas: Institute for the Study of Earth and Man. Concepts of Microseepage. Abstract. Vertical migration is the mechanism that is used to explain hydrocarbon seepage to the surface. It is the process that causes the surface geochemical manifestation by which we can detect petroleum accumulations using various shallow methods (Fig. 4–1; see color plate).Author: Steven A. Tedesco. Abstract It has been proposed that the high‐frequency, low‐amplitude magnetic anomalies found over some hydrocarbon deposits are due to long‐term microseepage of hydrocarbons into iron‐rich sedimentary roof rocks, with subsequent precipitation of diagenetic magnetite or pyrrhotite at or near the water‐table. Aerogeophysical data sets, comprising both magnetic and Cited by: 4. The microseepage of natural gas from subsurface hydrocarbon reservoirs is a widespread process in petroleum basins. On a global scale, microseepage represents an important natural source of atmospheric methane (CH 4).To date, microseepage CH 4 flux data have been obtained from ~20 petroleum systems in North America, Europe, and Asia. While Cited by: 5.
The surface expression of hydrocarbon microseepage can take a variety of forms, which determine the development of several detection methods, both direct (hydrocarbon gas geochemistry) and indirect (Redox Complex), as well as non-seismic geophysical methods (gravimetry, magnetics, electrics, and airborne gamma spectrometry), morphometry, Author: Manuel Enrique Pardo Echarte, Osvaldo Rodríguez Morán. from book Natural gas seepage: A critical overview and proposed working model of surface geochemical exploration Evidence indicates that hydrocarbon microseepage from . PDF | Subsurface hydrocarbon traps are not correctly sealed, and hydrocarbons move vertically from the reservoir as invisible traces in the form . Seepage in Field Geology and Petroleum Exploration. A critical overview and proposed working model of surface geochemical exploration Evidence indicates that hydrocarbon microseepage from.