Conventional oil Mobile, low viscosity liquid oil in Visual C#.NET

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Conventional oil Mobile, low viscosity liquid oil
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CHAPTER ONE
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TABLE 13 Advantages and Disadvantages of Developing Heavy Oil and Tar Sand Resources ADVANTAGES: The Western Hemisphere alone contains more than 1 trillion barrels of recoverable unconventional oil This is at least 35 years worth of oil at current global consumption rates Most tar sand and oil shale reserves are found in the United States and Canada with enough producible oil to meet 25 percent of the US current oil demand for 400 years The Green River Basin in Colorado, Wyoming, and Utah has oil shale deposits that contain up to 800 billion barrels of recoverable oil 3 times the size of the oil reserves in Saudi Arabia Oil shale deposits in the Western United States can ultimately support production of up to 10 million barrels per day Most nonconventional oil production will come from stable countries (eg, Canada) that do not belong to a cartel Nonconventional oil can reduce the US dependence on foreign oil Nonconventional oil from tar sand and oil shale is generally compatible with existing pipeline and refinery infrastructure Tar sand and oil shale can be an energy bridge to the beyond oil era Will force rejection of the Hubbert Peak and the peak oil theory Production cannot be ramped up as quickly as conventional oil production Production of tar sand bitumen requires high volumes of expensive natural gas Tar sand operations emit large amounts of carbon dioxide No swing suppliers that can turn the taps on and off in response to global market shocks The US Strategic Petroleum Reserve (SPR) may need to maintain larger stockpiles of oil High environmental impact of tar sands strip mining Environmental impact of oil shale development not fully assessed Environmental issues could be a constraint to future development
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DISADVANTAGES:
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121 Tar Sand Bitumen Tar sand bitumen is another source of liquid fuels that is distinctly separate from conventional petroleum (US Congress, 1976) Tar sand, also called oil sand (in Canada), or the more geologically correct term bituminous sand is commonly used to describe a sandstone reservoir that is impregnated with a heavy, viscous bituminous material Tar sand is actually a mixture of sand, water, and bitumen but many of the tar sand deposits in countries other than Canada lack the water layer that is believed to facilitate the hot water recovery process The heavy bituminous material has a high viscosity under reservoir conditions and cannot be retrieved through a well by conventional production techniques Geologically, the term tar sand is commonly used to describe a sandstone reservoir that is impregnated with bitumen, a naturally occurring material that is solid or near solid and is substantially immobile under reservoir conditions The bitumen cannot be retrieved through a well by conventional production techniques, including currently used enhanced recovery techniques In fact, tar sand is defined (FE-76-4) in the United States as:
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The several rock types that contain an extremely viscous hydrocarbon which is not recoverable in its natural state by conventional oil well production methods including currently used enhanced recovery techniques The hydrocarbon-bearing rocks are variously known as bitumen-rocks oil, impregnated rocks, tar sands, and rock asphalt
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FUEL SOURCES
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In addition to this definition, there are several tests that must be carried out to determine whether or not, in the first instance, a resource is a tar sand deposit (Speight, 2001 and references cited therein) Most of all, a core taken from a tar sand deposit, the bitumen isolated therefrom, are certainly not identifiable by the preliminary inspections (sight and touch) alone In the United States, the final determinant is whether or not the material contained therein can be recovered by primary, secondary, or tertiary (enhanced) recovery methods (US Congress 1976) The relevant position of tar sand bitumen in nature is best illustrated by comparing its position relevant to petroleum and heavy oil Thus, petroleum is referred to generically as a fossil energy resource that is derived from organic sediment (Fig 12) and is further classified as a hydrocarbon resource
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