Once you have any GeolOil license, you may acquire our affordable server access service to an extra data set examples of fully interpreted well logs. The server access will last until the life term of your license.
Even if you regularly use another commercial petrophysical software, it is a hands-on valuable tool to understand petrophysical concepts, interpretation and computation work-flows. Learn how to compute porosity from different sources, shaliness, mineral proportions solvers, scripting, and produce nice log displays. The data collection is continuously growing with key cases from naturally fractured reservoirs, clastic reservoirs, carbonate reservoirs, unconventional tight, and shale oil reservoirs.
Following down is a selection of some relevant processed log examples:
A clastic braided channels reservoir with a clay mineral solver.GLOG File: claySolver.glog
This example shows how estimate the major different clay minerals of a clastic reservoir. The last two log tracks display the clay composition through the semi-quantitative technique of X-Ray diffraction, and the solution found by the GeolOil clay mineral solver. Clay discrimination is always difficult. However the mineral solved estimations, show a reasonable qualitative match against the X-Ray diffraction reference track.
The most dominant found clay is smectite. However, around the depth MD=1820 ft., the mineral solver correctly detected the presence of the clay mineral kaolinte, which is particularly difficult to detect as its Gamma Ray response is usually low due to its low Cation Exchange Capacity. Notice on the first Lithology track, how low is the GR Gamma Ray signal compared with signal yielded by a neutron porosity minus density porosity estimator VSH. See the log plot below:
The functions panel work-flow below shows all the functions and equations used, including the volume of shale VSH that was computed combining the contrast between neutron porosity and density porosity estimator, with a GR based Larionov VSH estimator.
A tight reservoir with a carbonate mineral solver and shale oil.GLOG File: shaleOil.glog
This example shows a typical work-flow to process a tight reservoir with a mineral solver for clay and carbonate minerals. Also the deeper zone has a shale oil play for which TOC Total Organic Carbon is computed using the Schmoker equation calibrated with laboratory pyrolysis data. The track Minerals shows a reasonable agreement between mineral proportions estimated by lab XRD X-Ray Diffraction, and GeolOil mineral solver:
The sequential functions panel below shows the work-flow that produced the interpretation.