Type curves are an important part of resource assessment of an oil and gas asset. In this workflow, well declines are aggregated to determine typical behavior of a well ensemble. These well ensembles usually reflect a reservoir or set of analog reservoirs that will help determine characteristic behavior. In this post, we will build a decline model for the group of wells that is called a type curve. The type curve will capture the production rate forecast for a single “average” well and so can be used to determine Estimated Ultimate Recover (EUR). Best yet, we’ll do it in 20 minutes. A little longer than GEICO, but you’ll save so much more money.
Here’s where the sum’s greater than the parts.
When TIBCO combined the titan-like powers of Spotfire 4.0 and Microsoft SharePoint, they unleashed more than they bargained for with SharePoint WebPart. I’ve found that the integration of these platforms has more going for it than just leveraging visualizations and sharing them across industry-wide teams.
Financial dashboards can be tricky.
Most analysts have the information they need but the problem is there’s no uniformity in the sources. You might have data that’s formatted differently or from some other software. And all these disparate sources need to be merged together somehow to create a final report. Let me give you some examples from my own experience: