DRILLING HAND BOOK

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The first edition of the Drilling Data Handbook was printed in In more than six decades the book has got improved, adding lots of new technologies and. This book presents the fundamental principles of drilling en­ gineering, with the primary objective of making a good well using data that can be properly evaluated through geology, reservoir engineering, and management. It is written to assist the geologist, drilling engineer. An electronic version of the Field Data Handbook that displays data to help compute results fast, eliminating the time-consuming and error-prone practice of first.


Drilling Hand Book

Author:VIDA VILLARTA
Language:English, German, Portuguese
Country:San Marino
Genre:Politics & Laws
Pages:383
Published (Last):24.12.2015
ISBN:358-2-29502-344-7
ePub File Size:30.76 MB
PDF File Size:11.88 MB
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Views 28MB Size Report. This content was uploaded by our users and we assume good faith they have the permission to share this book. The first edition of the Drilling Data Handbook was published in Over the more than six following decades the book has been constantly improved, adding . This handbook has been altered you should engineers to help rig personnel do a better job. It summarizes proven drilling techniques and technical data that.

This book is based on the author's 28 years of experience with riser analysis and, in particular, on his previous publications, some of which have become classics of riser literature. Basic principles are clearly established using several different complementary approaches. Dry gas seals operate with clearances measured in microns, much less than the thickness of a human hair! Let author John Stahley help you take the mystery out of dry gas seals in this comprehensive new book.

This new book offers an intimate feel for the industry's early years and will be essential to grasping the enormous scope of the search for offshore oil and gas during subsequent decades.

Particular attention is also devoted to the important specialized subjects of hydraulics, strength, stability, fracture, upheaval, lateral buckling and decommissioning. The book is distilled from the authors' vast experience in industry and their world-renowned course on Subsea Pipeline Engineering.

Primarily focused on the oil industry, this book introduces readers to the key safety topics in the offshore support vessel industry and common to the renewable industry.

This book clearly presents the working knowledge of subsea operations and demonstrates how to optimize operations offshore. The objective of this book is to provide analytical tools to assist in designing and operating these long tubulars. This book is intended for early-career and advanced engineers and their managers concerned with offshore drilling and petroleum-extraction operations.

It will serve as a reference for the practicing engineer as well as a text for short courses designed for continuing education and professional training. Since the first spar platform, the Oryx Neptune, was installed in the Gulf of Mexico in , spars have evolved into a proven, reliable technology for oil drilling and production in deep and remote areas.

Class 18 x 7. Fiber Core FC.

Drilling Data Handbook 9th Ed.

Class 19 x 7. Metal Core. F18 API classification of bright uncoated or drawn galvanized wire rope continued. F19 API wire rope.

F20 Sheave grooves. F21 Work done by a drilling line……………………………… F22 Cutoff practice for drilling lines.

Cutoff length as a function of derrick or mast height and drum diameter API RP 9B, 9th edition, may 30, …………………….. F23 Cutoff practice for drilling lines continued.

F25 Elevator link arms. Remaining capacities of work link arms. Dimensions and nominal capacity of link arms per set …………………………………………………. F30 Brake blocks……………………………………………… F34 Chains continued.

F35 Chains continued ……………………………………….. F38 Tension in slings. Two-wire slings…………………….. F39 G pumping and pressure losses Mud pumps…………….. G1 Pumping power…………….. G2 Output in liters per stroke double acting duplex pumps based on liner size and piston rod diameter……..

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G3-G4 Triplex pumps. Maximum pressure based on liner kPa ………………………………………………………… G6 Mud cycle time…………………………………………….. G8-G9 Amount of drilled cuttings in mud……………….. G10 Annular mud specific gravity dann…………………… G11 Hydraulics…………………………………………………….. G12 Rheology………………………………………………… G14 Pressure losses General …………………….

G15 Pressure loss equations………………………………… GG18 Pressure drop in orifices……………………. G20 Pressure loss calculation……………….. GG22 Table of coefficients B………………………. GG29 Table of coefficients N1. Calculation of pressure losses in surface equipment………………………..

Calculation of pressure losses in drill pipes……………………………….. GG44 Table of coefficients N3.

Calculation of pressure losses in drill collars………………….. GG46 Calculations of pressure drop in nozzles. Combination of three nozzles……………………………………. Combination of two nozzles………………………………….. Combinations of three nozzles….. G56 Table of nozzle areas.

Combinations of two nozzles……. G57 Table of nozzle areas…………………………. G58 Table of coefficients N4. G68 H drilling mud Relationship between mud weight and pressure head of mud…………………. Weight in kg of calcium carbonate to add to 1 m3 of mud M ……….. H7 Ternary diagram for determining solid content of mud water base muds ………………………………..

H9 Properties of sodium chloride solutions………………..

Drilling Data Handbook

H10 Properties of calcium chloride solutions…………. H11 Properties of potassium chloride solutions……… H12 Properties of sodium carbonate Na2CO3 solutions…. H13 Properties of potassium carbonate K2CO3 solutions..

H14 Properties of sodium bromide NaBr solutions….. H15 Effect of temperature on densities of calcium chloride and sodium chloride solutions Field Data Handbook, Dowel Schlumberger ……………………………………. H20 I cementing General data units commonly used in cementing… I1 Correlation between sacks and tons of cement…….. I4 Preparation of freshwater slurry……………….. I5 Cement slurry freshwater ……………………………….. I9 Preparation of one cubic meter of saturated salt-water slurry………………………………………………..

I10 Preparation of bentonite cements……….. Class G per kg of cement ……………………………………………….. I13 Preparation of one cubic meter of bentonite cement slurry - Class G cement……………………..

I14 Preparation of weighted cements………………….. I15 Cementing additives…………………………….. II18 Effects of some additives on cement properties…..

I22 J directional drilling Reference coordinates……………………………….. J1-J2 Radius of curvature and project in the vertical plane….. J hole: D J4-J5 Calculation of characteristic points of the theoretical vertical profile. J6-J7 Calculation of characteristic points of the theoretical vertical profile. S hole: JJ11 Theoretical vertical profile. Rate of buildup: J12 Theoretical vertical profile continued.

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J14 Theoretical vertical profile continued. J15 Theoretical vertical profile continued.

Calculation of projections…………………………………………….. Different calculation formulas……………………………………………………. JJ21 Course correction…………………………. JJ25 K kick control fishing Main symbols used………….. K1-K2 Preliminary calculations………….. K4-K5 Calculation after well shut-in…………… K7 Wait and weight method on land or on fixed support…..

K9 Control on a floating rig…………………………………… K10 Well strength……………………………………. KK12 Charts giving coefficient K and gas specific gravity….. K13 Example of kick control……………………….. KK17 Determination of the length of free pipe in a stuck string………………………………………………. KK19 Maximum allowable number of turns which can be given to m of new drill pipe under a given axial tension Grade E drill pipe ………..

K20 Maximum allowable number of turns which can be given to m of new drill pipe under a given axial tension Grade X95 drill pipe ……………………………… K23 Back-off……………………………………………………..

K25 L wellheads API flanges. Working pressure psi L5 API type 6B flanges. Working pressures: Working pressure: L13 Recommended flange bolt torque……………………. LL17 Clamp for flanges. Clamp dimensions Cameron … L18 CIW clamp for flanges.

Make-up torque on bolts of CIW clamps…………………………………………….. L19 Cameron Ram-Type blow-out preventers Operating data…………………………….. L20 Hydril Ram-Type blow-out preventers Operating data……………………………………………….. LL22 NL Shaffer blow-out preventers. Operating data………… L23 Koomey Ram-Type blow-out preventers.

Operating data……………………………………. L24 Cameron ram-type blow-out preventers. Dimensions and weights……………………………………..

L25 Hydril ram-type blow-out preventers. Dimensions and weights…………………………. L26 NL Shaffer ram-type blow-out preventers. LL29 Koomey ram-type blow-out preventers.

LL31 Cameron type D annular blow-out preventers.

Dimensions and operating data…………….. L32 Hydril annular blow-out preventers. Dimensions and operating data……………… LL34 Hydril annular blow-out preventers.A15 Content of horizontal cylindrical tank…………….. If there is two-phase flow in the wellbore, larger casing diameter where flow is vapor-dominated will significantly reduce pressure drop, improving productivity. Currently, only hydrothermal systems shallower than about 4 km and containing sufficient water and high natural permeability are exploited.

General Rule - Pit volumes should be three times the hole volume at total depth. The heart of well design is the specification of the casing program, which will be discussed in more detail in the following Chapter.

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