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Jill Lewis

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Journal Articles
J Pet Technol 64 (09): 46–58.
Paper Number: SPE-0912-0046-JPT
Published: 01 September 2012
..., processed, and stored on some sort of medium, it will be easily accessible across a wide range of storage media and, therefore, its useful life will span decades. The lifecycle of geophysical data is so long, said Jill Lewis, CEO and managing director at Troika International and former chair and current...
Journal Articles
Petrophysics 21 (06).
Paper Number: SPWLA-1980-vXXIn6a2
Published: 01 November 1980
... and in printed form. The Committee Mem- bers are: Don Davis, Scientific Software Corp., Chairman Edward Callahan, Welex Hilton B. Evans, Consultant Jim Milligan, Amoco Elm Sanders, Consultant Bill Troxel, Schlumberger Jill Whitlock, Anadarko GRAND JUNCTION The Grand Junction Chapter, SPWLA and The Geological...
Journal Articles
Mar Technol SNAME N 11 (04): 383–392.
Paper Number: SNAME-MTSN-1974-11-4-383
Published: 01 October 1974
... to take another step OCTOBER 1974 383 200 0 150 Fig. 1 0 / J i~CK/ 0 3 4 Boat Speed, e T knot s Comparison of upright resistances of 6-metre boats Jack and Jill toward simulating realistic sailing conditions by including the effects that rough water has on boat speed and sailing angle. Spenset al. [2...
Proceedings Papers

Paper presented at the SPE Digital Energy Conference and Exhibition, March 3–5, 2015
Paper Number: SPE-173398-MS
..., founded in 1930, fosters the expert and ethical practice of geophysics in the exploration and development of natural resources, in characterizing the near surface, and in mitigating earth hazards. (30,000+ individual members) Contact: Jill Lewis - jill@troika-int.com http://www.seg.org/ Update...
Journal Articles
Mar Technol SNAME N 28 (03): 361–390.
Paper Number: SNAME-MTSN-1991-28-3-361
Published: 01 July 1991
... ~ o \ o ~ o \ o Arc t i C 0 c e I I I I I I 1 l C 1 1 ,4 l l Q 0 ~ o HUOS ON 0 U N I T E D CHIC',AO 8 T A T ~ / i - - . % ~ o LAMB(lIT AZIMUTH I[QUAL &Jill[& PC~CT~ON F ig . 1 362 MARINE TECHNOLOGY STEAM OR GASTURBINE AC, PI~OPULSION 6ENERATOP. SHIP'S 5ERVI6E GEIIEP.ATOE 4LGOV TRANeoFORMEp- SHIP...
Journal Articles
Journal: SPE Journal
SPE J. 9 (02): 151–162.
Paper Number: SPE-88365-PA
Published: 01 June 2004
... 1.16 3.7 6.82 62.52 23.72 12.68 1.08 18.1 MY3 28.2 1.4955 0.8830 0.20 1.17 3.3 5.85 61.86 24.83 12.22 1.09 19.1 MY4 28.4 1.4943 0.8818 0.22 1.23 3.4 5.59 65.28 23.69 9.94 1.10 18.8 Jill Buckley, private communication Fig. 5 Water advancing contact...
Journal Articles
Pet. Technol. 1 (04): 1–17.
Paper Number: SPE-938112-G
Published: 01 November 1938
... viscosity. In the Obtained with a technique described "LJ LLoL. _~LLJ elsewhere. 8 .'IJ JO ]JIll 10 " 13 14 VISCOSITY OF CLAYS IN DRILLING MUDS second (II), the structure breaks down as before with shear, but an addi- tional structure-time effect is superimposed, structure developing while flow is also...
Proceedings Papers

Paper presented at the SNAME 1st Chesapeake Sailing Yacht Symposium, January 19, 1974
Paper Number: SNAME-CSYS-1974-010
... described the development of this Cl) II') side force technique, As an example, he com- pared two six-meter yachts, JACK and JILL, lU JACK, the newer boat, was fairly good downwind, CX: IOOttJYi but was significantly slower than JILL to wind- ward, The figures below, taken from Ref, 1, show Davidson's...
Journal Articles
J Pet Technol 27 (04): 433–444.
Paper Number: SPE-4457-PA
Published: 01 April 1975
... Column Ill IV Zone 2 Zone 3 All All Year Year All All Year Year Aua. I Jul I tn to No 30 Dec. 31 Aua. I Jill. 15 to to Oct. 31 l'oov. 30 Aua. 15 Jul. " to to Oct. 15 Oct. 31 Aua. 20 Jul. 25 to to Sept'. 30 Oct. 15 No Aua. 15 Entry to Sept. 30 No Aua. 20 Entry to No Entry No Entry No Entry No Entry...
Journal Articles
J Ship Res 33 (02): 93–106.
Paper Number: SNAME-JSR-1989-33-2-93
Published: 01 June 1989
... tlVlivr Wl|l"vlllllll"qiill i::it" qllllll! ' ll,I -3o. I . . . . . ':111,' . . . . . . . . I. .,llJh. ,i III IIIMWI [h. Jill,. ,WW IIlIIit llvw .ill ' 80. t00. t20. t40. t60. t80. 200. 220. 240. TINE [SEC.] Fig. 1 Slowly varying sway motion and first-order roll motions measured in free decay tests...
Proceedings Papers

Paper presented at the 9th ISRM Congress, August 25–28, 1999
Paper Number: ISRM-9CONGRESS-1999-142
... A' <CI or_ Al 0 AI Figure 1. Fracture Process and Mechanism of Brittle Rock in Compression (by Bieniawski [1962] and our research [1986]) 3. TESTING PROCEDURE AND ROCK SAMPLES 3.1 Testing Equipment and Procedure The servo-controlled rock testing system (MTS; Type: 315 Load- frame and Type: 490 Teststar system) was used in the uni-axial compression tests, the urn-axial cyclic-loading tests and the fatigue loading tests. Furthermore, three sets of the cantilever type creep loading system, which were originally designed by our laboratory, were used for the creep tests when the life time of the specimen was assumed to be more than 3.5 days (3xl0'sec). The sustaining creep load or repeating fatigue load was selected to a prescribed stress level as a fraction of the uni-axial compressive strength, Sc, of the sample. The normalized stress ratios, a crlSc for creep loading and a ft/Sc for fatigue loading, were defined "creep stress ratio" or "upper fatigue stress ratio" in this study. The fatigue load was moreover repeated between the upper stress level and lower stress level (~OMPa) by a loading pattern of a triangular wave of 1Hz. I 3.2 Rock Samples and Fundamental Properties of Rock A series of creep and fatigue tests were carried out on two soft and two hard rocks in Japan. For these tests, the cylindrical test specimens were prepared using a boring machine and a diamond rock cutter to 35 mm in diameter and 70 mm in height. The general physical and mechanical properties of the rocks are given in Table 1. Table I. Pbysical aod Mecbuiic8l Propertia orRodti. " Soft RDcIt IWd Rook Sy.l lhait ope KaeoIli Atiyoobi KIIrihuIIi -hoi TldI' s-IIl-. Marble Oruilio s-mco.mty ,. 1.73 1.02 2.n 2.71 % 21.7 :12.6 , 0.21 0.2'e-p Ie MPe '2.1 27.1 79.3 132 T lit MPe 3.73 2.00 6.43 . 10.1v E 0Pa " 1.11 '.03 56.7 ,1.6 " 0.20 0.19 0.:12 0.21 It is remarkable that the values of porosity of the first two rocks are of a very high percentage compared with the second two rocks. Figure 2 shows the typical stress-strain and stress-AE activity relations obtained from uni-axial cyclic loading tests of those rocks. In each figure, the stress level at the yield point is estimated from the Kaiser Effect of the AE activity behavior and plastic strain of the stress-strain curve [Yamashita, 1986]. t t HI , 3.3 Testing Programs and Procedure I Next, two types ofloading programs were selected for this study. Test 1: Conventional creep test and conventional fatigue test. under urn-axial compressive load. ' Test 2: Creep or fatigue loading and after load increase test. In both tests, creep stress ratios or upper fatigue stress ratios were selected to every 5% of 9Q01o,85%, 80%, and so on. .l2~j. Y.S.L _. " .~ - ) .. . ; . · - .. - - (alO4) All0.- ( Pa) '. 'EI1It(aIOsl-'nI/f .! "[2U'LP _.I- I .. : . · _l'- _ (aI04) All 00_ h) (bl 1Clro_' __ i :[2' =:aD- .j. Y~d~ _ n _ -l . f. (a104) All eo- (_h) , ("I AId 1·1 m!:L~· .. .- AoIal_ (010") Alleo- (_Pa) (dl Kuri 0._ 1 I Figure 2. Stress v~us Strain and AE Count Rate of Uni-axial Cyclic-Loading b .. In these tests, measurements were made of the changes of axial strain, E y, lateral strain, E X, and AE activityduring the entire creep interval time or fatigue loading cycle. A microcomputer system was used to acquire and store the data on a FDD disk. The microscope examination of the changes of pores and cracks was conducted on thin sections of the tested specimens. . \'1 ) ) 4. OUTLINES OF TEST 1RESULTS 4.1 Conventional Creep Loading and Fatigue Loading Tests These experimental results are mainly discussed based on the changes of the strains and axial strain rates during the creep loading time or fatigue loading cycles. Details of these data and the discussions were reported in our previous papers; see [1994a], [1994b], [1997], and [1998]. For example, typical results of creep 700 tests on Kimachi sandstone are shown as follows. 1) The creep stress, in case of failure, must exceed 75% of the uni-axial compressive strength, and this percentage value corresponds to the yielding stress of the rock. 2) The relationship between the minimum value of the axial strain rate and the ,time to failure in log-log plotting becomes a straight line, whose slope is nearly -1. 3) The creep region, where the average axial strain rate is almost constant, occupies a large portion of the entire test interval. 4) In the process of decreasing the axial strain rate, the current strength of the specimen, which is loaded after the creep loading, is almost the same as the strength of intact rock. 5) The axial strain rate increases after passing through the point of its minimum value, and cracks develop toward the direction nearly parallel to the loading axis. Consequently, the current compressive strength of the specimen unloaded in this creep , process becomes small in comparison with that of intact rock. These summaries are similar to the creep tests and the fatigue tests of the other rocks in this study. The other results, such as the details of microscopic examination or AE activity behavior, are not addressed in this report. 4.2 Stress Level of Creep or Fatigue Limit of Rock Figure 3(A) shows the relationship between the stress ratio and elapsed time or the life time for failure of creep tests, and Figure 3(B) shows the relationship between the upper stress ratio and the number of loading cycles of fatigue tests, loaded by a different creep or fatigue stress ratio. The black circles show the length of time or repeat times for the failure of the specimens, and the white circles show the non-failure in the time intervals or repeat times of the test specimen. (A) Cn:cpTell (B) Plligue Tell 100 !Ill Jill "J 10 &010'10' 101 101 10' 10' 10' It'm.-nUfo n- (0) opM 0q>o00 __ Y.s.L.7lll 0 o CD -e -- 0: 1010' 10' 101 10' 10' It' IG' 10' E1", nU.T. (b) Kimadli_ 10' 10' 10' 10' 10' It 10' _ at LaadioI c,daa (b) KimadliS_ 100-jill ~ Jill 00 10' It 10' 101 10' 10' IG' It 10' _ at Load'" c,daa (e) AD - 100 --10 JJIG .:NtI 0._ ooo CI) r 0: V.SoL .70" 10' 101 10' 10' 10...
Journal Articles
J Pet Technol 39 (05): 585–590.
Paper Number: SPE-14361-PA
Published: 01 May 1987
...$200 GAS PRICE, $/MOF rj-- I u -IF 0- $0.00 tLJ - 7u - 4fJ _~lI bU - 5CJ l.h! . 14 (/ - l:u - JIll·' 100 -- F'RESENT VALU[ CASH FLOW (DISC. = 15%) BEFORE FEDERAL INCOME TAX ~ . Ill' ~ 200 - I '.JU - .161J e § 11 - 11 - I!HJ - ~ iJj ~ w ~ ~ i alized with coproduction was generated with a capital...
Proceedings Papers

Paper presented at the Offshore Technology Conference, May 6–9, 2013
Paper Number: OTC-24006-MS
... OTC 24006 Impacts of Technology on Communicating Weather Windows for Offshore Construction, Drilling and Intervention Operations Jill F. Hasling, CCM, Weather Research Center Copyright 2013, Offshore Technology Conference This paper was prepared for presentation at the Offshore Technology...
Proceedings Papers

Paper presented at the The Seventh International Offshore and Polar Engineering Conference, May 25–30, 1997
Paper Number: ISOPE-I-97-504
... t 0Ill Jill ll i lil " ~ o u v uv -6 , 0 2o 40 6o 8o Time (second) Figure 11. The Response of Pitch Motion The effects of control are clearly observed. The pitch motion is reduced up to 30 % in control-on condition while the heave motion is reduced dramatically up to 70 %. The variations of angle...
Journal Articles
Petrophysics 19 (04).
Paper Number: SPWLA-1978-vXIXn4a2
Published: 01 July 1978
... Bill Kithas Charles E. Konen John J. Kowalski J. S. Milligan Gay Rieder Herman Rieke C. D. Stenberg Jerry R. Upp James B. Vohs Dan L. Ward Jill Whitlock E. J. Witterholt W. H. Lang, Jr. Vice President-Technology THE LOG ANALYST 15 I I NINETEENTH ANNUAL Registration. On June 12th and 13th, members...
Journal Articles
Mar Technol SNAME N 4 (03): 219–231.
Paper Number: SNAME-MTSN-1967-4-3-219
Published: 01 July 1967
... material by disconnecting the hulls or drydocking was considered to be costly; thus SHIP ~. I , ' \1 I / IS ° 'i / / I I i # ~\ i I ll \\l ~x 17ko profile O ,o f u- II I , i ~ / _k_l i I ! 7, ,, ,5_ i ', ! Jill J IAI_ ¢. P lan 7 I ew ]Fig. 2 Hinge arrangement the bearing material was designed...
Journal Articles
J Pet Technol 20 (04): 423–432.
Paper Number: SPE-1829-PA
Published: 01 April 1968
... (1952) VU. 195 ~5.2x. 5. Murshall, W. L: Aqueous Syslcnw al High rCIIIpLV:llLlrC. XX: The Dissociation Comlum and Thcrmodymrmic Func- tions for Magnesium SulfMe It) 200 J. Phys. Chrm. ( 1967) vol. 71, 3584. 6. Niitional Rcseilttti Council: lIIIrJ/111/irJJI/11C~ifital 7fijdr \fcC;rnw-}Jill Book [ o...
Journal Articles
Petrophysics 23 (04).
Paper Number: SPWLA-1982-vXXIIIn4a1
Published: 01 July 1982
... oklahoma natural gas co President Leland Culligan Geothermal Log Interpretation Handbook machine learning Upstream Oil & Gas mccord-lewis energy ser chevron oil field research co board approve membership century geophysical corp Applicant Classification Classification print name membership...
Journal Articles
Journal Articles
J Pet Technol 34 (09): 2097–2112.
Paper Number: SPE-10625-PA
Published: 01 September 1982
... number of aqueous species present in the system, the mass balance for element i is a2 J -(c/> ~ Kf·h ··C·) !l2 L.J Jill vX j=l =0, ;=1 1, (1) where Cf = the total or overall concentration of element; (i=l Cj the concentration of species j in the aqueous phase (j= 1 J), and h ij = stoichiometric constant...

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