How the oil industry can reduce  risk in the Arctic with more         accessible data Erin Lynch        Arild Haugen
Arctic Information:   What’s Needed?• Meteorological (Wind,Temperature), oceanographic, ice,bathymetry• Geophysical data (...
Arctic Information: What’s Available• Public Data Sources• Private (corporate) sources• Joint research projects• Scientific...
ArcticWeb• ArcticWeb is a public geoportal which aims  to simplify access to public data by  making terms searchable from ...
Joint Industry Project    (JIP) Members• Statoil                   • ENI Norge• ConocoPhillips                   • Shell• ...
Key Data Owners• Norwegian Government Agencies• Partners in joint research projects
Users• Geoscientists• Information managers• Emergency Preparedness Planners• Environmental scientists• Scouts / Investors
Uses• Environmental Impact Assessments• Emergency Preparedness Reports• Access geological information• Risk Analysis
ArcticWeb Search Engine RSS Feeds                      Web Services PDF                       Databases                   ...
Data via Search or by Geographical             LocationData is correlated and overlapping. Selected areas highlighted on l...
Example:   Lofoten Islands, Norway• Licenses• Seismic• Wells
Quick Look at          Barents Sea• Vessel Locations• Shipping Lanes• Seismic Acquisition Areas
Apply Data to Products
Conclusion• Collaboration and cooperation• More data available, the lower the  risk• Simplify decision process by  combini...
www.ArcticWeb.comContact: erin@kadme.comarild.haugen@acona.com  @ArcticWebdotcom
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data
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ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data

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ArcticWeb is a Geoportal

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  • Presented at the Geological Society in London, UK 11 October 2011
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ArcticWeb: How the Oil Industry Can Reduce Risk in the Arctic with More Accessible Data

  1. 1. How the oil industry can reduce risk in the Arctic with more accessible data Erin Lynch Arild Haugen
  2. 2. Arctic Information: What’s Needed?• Meteorological (Wind,Temperature), oceanographic, ice,bathymetry• Geophysical data (gravity/magnetics,seismic), Cultural Data (licenses,boundaries, fields)• Emergency Preparedness Data
  3. 3. Arctic Information: What’s Available• Public Data Sources• Private (corporate) sources• Joint research projects• Scientific Publications
  4. 4. ArcticWeb• ArcticWeb is a public geoportal which aims to simplify access to public data by making terms searchable from multiple sources at once.• Need for easier access to E&P exploration data• Also includes some private data sources
  5. 5. Joint Industry Project (JIP) Members• Statoil • ENI Norge• ConocoPhillips • Shell• BG Group • Spring Energy• Lundin
  6. 6. Key Data Owners• Norwegian Government Agencies• Partners in joint research projects
  7. 7. Users• Geoscientists• Information managers• Emergency Preparedness Planners• Environmental scientists• Scouts / Investors
  8. 8. Uses• Environmental Impact Assessments• Emergency Preparedness Reports• Access geological information• Risk Analysis
  9. 9. ArcticWeb Search Engine RSS Feeds Web Services PDF Databases WebNon-Standard Protocols HTML Pages
  10. 10. Data via Search or by Geographical LocationData is correlated and overlapping. Selected areas highlighted on left,viewable on map. This is an example of a search-based integration of a wide-range of data sources in different standards, correlated via search terms andgeographical locations. We used Whereoil to remove the need for data providers to accept standard data formats and publish standard web services.
  11. 11. Example: Lofoten Islands, Norway• Licenses• Seismic• Wells
  12. 12. Quick Look at Barents Sea• Vessel Locations• Shipping Lanes• Seismic Acquisition Areas
  13. 13. Apply Data to Products
  14. 14. Conclusion• Collaboration and cooperation• More data available, the lower the risk• Simplify decision process by combining information.• Future Potential: How we’re going to add even more value.
  15. 15. www.ArcticWeb.comContact: erin@kadme.comarild.haugen@acona.com @ArcticWebdotcom

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