Carbonate Petroleum Reservoirs

The case history approach has an impressive record of success in a variety of disciplines. Collections of case histories, casebooks, are now widely used in all sorts of specialties other than in their familiar application to law and medicine. The case method had its formal beginning at Harvard in 18...

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Corporate Author: SpringerLink (Online service)
Other Authors: Roehl, P.O. (Editor), Choquette, P.W. (Editor)
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: New York, NY Springer New York 1985, 1985
Edition:1st ed. 1985
Series:Casebooks in Earth Sciences
Subjects:
Online Access:
Collection: Springer Book Archives -2004 - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
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020 |a 9781461250401 
100 1 |a Roehl, P.O.  |e [editor] 
245 0 0 |a Carbonate Petroleum Reservoirs  |h Elektronische Ressource  |c edited by P.O. Roehl, P.W. Choquette 
250 |a 1st ed. 1985 
260 |a New York, NY  |b Springer New York  |c 1985, 1985 
300 |a XXII, 622 p. 420 illus  |b online resource 
505 0 |a 31. Cretaceous and Tertiary Chalk of the Ekofisk Field Area, Central North Sea -- Cenozoic Reservoirs -- 32. Fracture-Controlled Production from the Oligo-Miocene Asmari Formation in Gachsaran and Bibi Hakimeh Fields, Southwest Iran -- 33. Geology and Production Characteristics of Fractured Reservoirs in the Miocene Monterey Formation, West Cat Canyon Oilfield, Santa Maria Valley, California -- 34. Fracture Porosity in Reef Talus of a Miocene Pinnacle-Reef Reservoir, Nido B Field, The Philippines -- 35. Origin of the Miocene Carbonate Reservoir Rocks, Fukubezawa Oil Field, Akita Province, Northeast Honshu, Japan -- Appendix. Classifications Used in Case Studies -- Author Index 
505 0 |a Paleozoic Reservoirs -- 1. Depositional Facies, Diagenetic Terranes, and Porosity Development in Lower Ordovician Ellenburger Dolomite, Puckett Field, West Texas -- 2. Factors Controlling Porosity in Dolomite Reservoirs of the Ordovician Red River Formation, Cabin Creek Field, Montana -- 3. Ordovician Red River Dolomite Reservoirs, Killdeer Field, North Dakota -- 4. Depositional Sequences and Characteristics of Ordovician Red River Reservoirs, Pennel Field, Williston Basin, Montana -- 5. Depositional and Diagenetic Controls on Reservoir Rock Development and Petrophysics in Silurian Tidalites, Interlake Formation, Cabin Creek Field Area, Montana -- 6. Silurian Reservoirs in Upward-Shoaling Cycles of the Hunton Group, Mt. Everette and Southwest Reeding Fields, Kingfisher County, Oklahoma -- 7. Depositional Facies of Middle Silurian (Niagaran) Pinnacle Reefs, Belle River Mills Gas Field, Michigan Basin, Southeastern Michigan --  
505 0 |a 8. Origin and Diagenesis of Middle Devonian Pinnacle Reefs Encased in Evaporites, “A” and “E” Pools, Rainbow Field, Alberta -- 9. Depositional and Reservoir Facies of the Mississippian Leadville Formation, Northwest Lisbon Field, Utah -- 10. Depositional Facies, Diagenesis, and Reservoir Character of Mississippian Cyclic Carbonates in the Mission Canyon Formation, Little Knife Field, Williston Basin, North Dakota -- 11. Porosity Development in the Mississippian Pisolitic Limestones of the Mission Canyon Formation, Glenburn Field, Williston Basin, North Dakota -- 12. Mississippian Oolite and Non-Supratidal Dolomite Reservoirs in the Ste. Genevieve Formation, North Bridgeport Field, Illinois Basin -- 13. Pennsylvanian Facies-Diagenetic Reservoir, Lower Strawn Formation, Seminole Southeast Field, Midland Basin, West Texas -- 14. Geology of Upper Pennsylvanian Carbonate Oil Reservoirs, Happy and Seberger Fields, Northwestern Kansas --  
505 0 |a 15. Carbonate Petroleum Reservoirs in the Permian Dolomites of the Zechstein, Fore-Sudetic Area, Western Poland -- 16. Permian Patch-Reef Reservoir, North Anderson Ranch Field, Southeastern New Mexico -- 17. Depositional and Diagenetic History of a Lower Permian (Wolfcamp) Phylloid-Algal Reservoir, Hueco Formation, Morton Field, Southeastern New Mexico -- 18. Productive Permian Carbonate Cycles, San Andres Formation, Reeves Field, West Texas -- 19. Depositional History and Reservoir Development of a Permian Fistulipora-Tubiphytes Bank Complex, Blalock Lake East Field, West Texas -- Mesozoic Reservoirs -- 20. Depositional and Diagenetic Facies in the Jurassic Arab-C and -D Reservoirs, Qatif Field, Saudi Arabia -- 21. Dedolomite Porosity and Reservoir Properties of Middle Jurassic Carbonates in the Paris Basin, France -- 22. Diagenesis of Jurassic Grainstone Reservoirs in the Smackover Formation, Chatom Field, Alabama --  
505 0 |a 23. Late Subsurface Secondary Porosity in a Jurassic Grainstone Reservoir, Smackover Formation, Mt. Vernon Field, Southern Arkansas -- 24. Porosity Evolution and Burial Diagenesis in a Jurassic Reef-Debris Reservoir, Smackover Formation, Hico Knowles Field, Louisiana -- 25. Porosity Characteristics and Evolution in Fractured Cretaceous Carbonate Reservoirs, La Paz Field Area, Maracaibo Basin, Venezuela -- 26. Middle Cretaceous Carbonates of the Mishrif Formation, Fateh Field, Offshore Dubai, U.A.E. -- 27. Setting and Geologic Summary of the Lower Cretaceous, Sunniland Field, Southern Florida -- 28. Cretaceous Debris Reservoirs, Poza Rica Field, Veracruz, Mexico -- 29. Depositional and Diagenetic Evolution of Cretaceous Oncolitic Packstone Reservoirs, Macaé Formation, Campos Basin, Offshore Brazil -- 30. Facies, Morphology, and Major Reservoir Controls in the Lower Cretaceous James Reef, Fairway Field, East Texas --  
653 |a Mineral resources 
653 |a Sedimentology 
653 |a Fossil fuels 
653 |a Fossil Fuels (incl. Carbon Capture) 
653 |a Sedimentology 
653 |a Mineral Resources 
700 1 |a Choquette, P.W.  |e [editor] 
710 2 |a SpringerLink (Online service) 
041 0 7 |a eng  |2 ISO 639-2 
989 |b SBA  |a Springer Book Archives -2004 
490 0 |a Casebooks in Earth Sciences 
856 |u https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4612-5040-1?nosfx=y  |x Verlag  |3 Volltext 
082 0 |a 551.3 
520 |a The case history approach has an impressive record of success in a variety of disciplines. Collections of case histories, casebooks, are now widely used in all sorts of specialties other than in their familiar application to law and medicine. The case method had its formal beginning at Harvard in 1871 when Christopher Lagdell developed it as a means of teaching. It was so successful in teaching law that it was soon adopted in medical education, and the col­ lection of cases provided the raw material for research on various diseases. Subsequently, the case history approach spread to such varied fields as busi­ ness, psychology, management, and economics, and there are over 100 books in print that use this approach. The idea for a series of Casebooks in Earth Sciences grew from my ex­ perience in organizing and editing a collection of examples of one variety of sedimentary deposits. The project began as an effort to bring some order to a large number of descriptions of these deposits that were so varied in pre­ sentation and terminology that even specialists found them difficult to compare and analyze. Thus, from the beginning, it was evident that something more than a simple collection of papers was needed. Accordingly, the nearly fifty contributors worked together with George de Vries Klein and me to establish a standard format for presenting the case histories