The North American Market for Produced Water TreatmentEquipmentReport Details:Published:October 2012No. of Pages: 201Price...
treat the water produced during oil and gas exploration and production (E&P). Produced water, theeffluent that rises to th...
agriculture or a new source of municipal or industrial water supply, especially where water scarcityis an issue.STUDY GOAL...
consumed to produce and generate energy, while vast amounts of energy are used to treat anddistribute clean water. Further...
gas sector purchases for treatment equipment.The study covers the industry on a worldwide basis in terms of the manufactur...
Chapter- 2: Summary 3Table Summary : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water TreatmentEquipment, By Appli...
Capital Equipment SpendingConsiderations For Vendors Supplying Water Treatment EquipmentChapter- 8: Company Profiles 22212...
Siemens Water TechnologiesVeolia Water Solutions & TechnologiesVme Process, Inc.Wastewater Resources, Inc. (Wri)Water Stan...
Table 30 : Global Distribution Of Oil Wells, 2008Table 31 : Non-Opec Oil Production In The New Policies Scenario, 2010-203...
Figure 5 : Percentage Of Produced Water Reinjected Onshore, By Region, 2008-2010Figure 6 : Oil Content Of Produced Water D...
By Hydrocarbon Resource, 2007-2017Figure 44 : Global Capital Spending In The Upstream Oil And Gas Industry, 2000-2012Figur...
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The North American Market for Produced Water Treatment Equipment

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The North American Market for Produced Water Treatment Equipment

  1. 1. The North American Market for Produced Water TreatmentEquipmentReport Details:Published:October 2012No. of Pages: 201Price: Single User License – US$4850•The North American market for produced water treatment equipment was valued at $760 million in 2011 and should reach $825 million in 2012. Total market value is expected to reach nearly $1.2 billion in 2017 after increasing at a five-year compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 7.7%.•Oil field produced water is expected to increase from $627 million in 2012 to $929 million in 2017, a CAGR of 8.2%.•Gas field produced water is expected to increase from $198 million in 2012 to $267 million in 2017, a CAGR of 6.2%.REPORT SCOPEINTRODUCTIONUntil renewable, sustainable sources are fully developed, the demand for fossil fuels will continueto grow. According to the International Energy Agency’s (IEA) most recent World Energy Outlook,the production of conventional crude oil, the largest single component of the global oil supply, willremain at current levels before declining slightly, to 68 million barrels per day, by 2035. To offsetdeclining production at existing fields, 47 million barrels per day of additional gross capacity arerequired. This volume is twice the current total oil production of all Organization of PetroleumExporting Countries (OPEC) in the Middle East. A growing share of this output (10 million barrelsper day) will come from unconventional sources.The IEA forecasts a bright future, even a golden age, for natural gas, especially for so-calledunconventional gas, such as shale gas and coal bed methane. Unconventional gas now accountsfor 50% of the estimated natural gas resource base. By 2035, unconventional gas is predicted torises to 20% of total gas production, although the pace of development will vary considerably byregion. The growth in output also will depend on the gas industry dealing successfully with theenvironmental challenges. “A golden age of gas,” says the IEA, “will require golden standards forproduction.”The demand for carbon-based energy is a major market driver for products and services used to
  2. 2. treat the water produced during oil and gas exploration and production (E&P). Produced water, theeffluent that rises to the surface during E&P, includes naturally occurring water in energy depositsand water injected into formations during drilling processes.Produced water comprises approximately 98% of the total waste volume generated by theindustry. Current global E&P activities generate more than 115 billion bbl per year (bbl/y) ofproduced water. For every barrel of oil, an average of three barrels of water is produced. In theU.S., the water to oil ratio (WOR) averages eight barrels of water to one of oil. On average, forevery barrel of oil currently recovered, eight barrels of wastewater are also generated. During thenext 15 years, the water to oil ratio is forecast to increase from 8:1 to 12:1. In the worst cases, theWOR reaches 50:1. To dispose of produced water, energy companies pay from $3 per barrel to asmuch as $12 per barrel. With the need to manage such large water volumes, the oil and gasproduction industry has become as much about water as it is about energy.In addition to large water volumes and high disposal costs, energy developers using traditionalproduced water practices are facing increased opposition from environmental activists, local andstate governments, and the public. These groups are concerned that the water is leaking fromtraditional containment pits and entering groundwater and surface water bodies. Historically,produced water has been contained temporarily in pits, and then either transported to treatmentplants or evaporated.During a producing oil well’s life cycle, it initially produces oil along with a small amount of water;but, over time, the percentage of water increases. Throughout the well’s service life, the producedwater must be separated from the oil it contains. Following treatment, the water may be handledvia one of three methods: safely discharged (used mainly in offshore applications), reinjected intothe hydrocarbon formation (used in onshore, coastal or environmentally sensitive areas) or reused(either to maintain reservoir pressure and enhance heavy oil production or in other beneficialapplications). In most world regions and for all of the end uses/disposal options, treated waterquality must meet certain standards, including low toxicity, high biodegradability and low potentialfor bioaccumulation in the food chain.A number of water treatment technologies and equipment types are commercially available for useat oil or gas production sites. These processes can reduce the cost, inefficiency and risksassociated with treatment pits and the transport of toxic water. The treatment technologies includemethods for de-oiling, de-sanding, desalinating and disinfecting produced water. Numeroussystems types are on the market. Separators; hydrocyclones; and distillation-, ion exchange-,adsorbent- and membrane-based units, as well as proprietary equipment and combinations ofequipment are among the choices.Some of these products and technologies enable the treatment of produced water to a qualitysuitable for beneficial reuse. Presently, most of the water reused is employed for reinjection inenhanced oil recovery operations. However, there is also future potential for recycling the water in
  3. 3. agriculture or a new source of municipal or industrial water supply, especially where water scarcityis an issue.STUDY GOALS AND OBJECTIVESThis report is intended to provide an in-depth analysis of the market for produced water treatmentequipment. The study examines market value by world region, equipment type and offshoreversus onshore use. The world regions discussed are the Americas, North America (the U.S.,Canada and Mexico), and Central and South America; Europe; the Asia-Pacific region; and theMiddle East and Africa.The market evaluation by equipment type looks at produced water treatment systems within threebroad categories: primary and secondary treatment oil separation equipment (minimizes oil inwater content to 25 parts per million [ppm] to 30 ppm), tertiary treatment equipment (furtherreduces oil in water to less than 10 ppm) and advanced treatment (processes for desalinatingproduced water and enabling zero liquid discharge).In the market analysis by hydrocarbon resource, value and growth are evaluated for equipmentused in treating produced water from conventional oil and gas production and the development ofunconventional resources: tight oil, oil sands bitumen, shale gas and coal bed methane. (For thepurposes of this report, tight gas, natural gas that is difficult to access because of the nature of therock and sand surrounding the deposit, is included in conventional resources.)Because regulations governing offshore versus onshore produced water discharge differ, theequipment market also is evaluated by that parameter. In addition, the two markets are growing atdifferent rates and are propelled by somewhat different drivers.Technical and market drivers are considered in evaluating the current value of the technologiesand in forecasting growth and trends over the next five years. The conclusions are illustrated witha wealth of statistical information on markets, applications, industry structure and dynamics alongwith technological developments.Because of the diverse and somewhat fragmented nature of the produced water treatmentindustry, it is difficult to find studies that gather such extensive data from such far-flung resourcesinto one comprehensive document. This report contains a unique collection of information,analyses, forecasts and conclusions that are very hard or impossible to find elsewhere.REASONS FOR DOING THE STUDYGlobal population growth and economic expansion are driving energy demand, whilesimultaneously driving significant increases in the demand for water. The challenge of meetingthese demands is intensified by the nexus between water and energy. Large volumes of water are
  4. 4. consumed to produce and generate energy, while vast amounts of energy are used to treat anddistribute clean water. Furthermore, there is growing competition for water from the municipal,agricultural and industrial sectors, which exacerbates the mounting problem of global waterscarcity. These issues pose a significant business risk to oil and gas companies seeking toachieve sustainable growth.Major water-related challenges facing the oil and gas sector are mature oilfields that increasinglyrequire water-based enhanced oil recovery methods and produce more water over time; growingexploration and production complexity due to emerging unconventional hydrocarbon resources,with their large water needs; and greater environmental and regulatory pressures related to watermanagement and scarcity.For these reasons, oil and gas companies must reevaluate water as a strategic element in theirvalue chain. Water is no longer solely an environmental issue but is increasingly tied to productiongrowth and cost. As a result, it must be handled through a strategy that recognizes its status as acritical component to ongoing viability in the oil and gas sector.INTENDED AUDIENCEThis report is designed to be of value to a wide array of readers. Those expected to have thegreatest interest are players already active in oil and gas production and/or produced watertreatment. The study will be of value to startup companies with novel water treatment technology,especially for the hydraulic fracturing sector, since that market is still emerging and has nodominant players. Oilfield services businesses should find the report useful for its overview oftreatment technologies, which include performance data, as well as capital and operating costinformation.It should be of interest to venture investors, entrepreneurs and entrepreneurial companiesinterested in entering or expanding into the produced water treatment sector. Other public- andprivate-sector interest groups, market analysts and general readers wishing to gain broaderknowledge of the dynamics of the produced water treatment equipment market also are expectedto find the report worthwhile.SCOPE OF REPORTThe scope of this report is focused on global produced water treatment equipment for the oil andgas industry. The market is broken down by several different parameters, including world region,equipment type, produced water source and offshore/onshore application.There are a number of expenses related to produced water management, including expendituresfor services and equipment for downhole water minimization, for lifting water to the surface, fortreatment, for reinjection, and for hauling and off-site disposal. This report will evaluate only oil and
  5. 5. gas sector purchases for treatment equipment.The study covers the industry on a worldwide basis in terms of the manufacture and deployment oftreatment systems. BCC examines government roles in support of global markets, includingregulatory support, government requirements and promotional incentives for various technologiesas relevant and available.METHODOLOGY AND INFORMATION SOURCESBoth primary and secondary research methodologies were used in preparing this report.Research for this technical/marketing report began with an analysis of available technical andbusiness literature related to sludge treatment. Conversations with industry experts and companyrepresentatives provide the backbone for the analysis.Capital equipment expenditure estimates are based on anticipated future treatment capacity,existing and expected regulatory standards, and alterna-tives for disposing of oil and gas fieldwastewater.Both primary and secondary research methods were used in this research study. Internet,literature and patent searches were undertaken, and key industry participants were queried.Growth rates for each market were calculated based on expected revenues from sales of processequipment during the forecast period. Values and forecasts are given in current U.S. dollars.Construction, engineering and design costs are excluded from market size calculations.Get your copy of this report @http://www.reportsnreports.com/reports/196110-the-north-american-market-for-produced-water-treatment-equipment.htmlMajor points covered in Table of Contents of this report includeTable Of ContentsChapter- 1: Introduction - Complimentary 4Study Goals And ObjectivesReasons For Doing The StudyIntended AudienceScope Of ReportMethodology And Information SourcesAnalyst CredentialsRelated Bcc PublicationsBcc Online ServicesDisclaimer
  6. 6. Chapter- 2: Summary 3Table Summary : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water TreatmentEquipment, By Application, Through 2017Figure Summary : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water TreatmentEquipment, By Application, 2007–2017Chapter- 3: Overview 23Water And Wastewater At Upstream Oil And Gas SitesWhat Is Produced Water?How Much Produced Water Is Generated?Chapter- 4: Treatment Technologies 62Current PracticesProduced Water Treatment StagesDe-OilingDesalinationChapter- 5: World Oil And Gas Industry Overview 38Market DriversGlobal Oil-Liquid Fuels ProductionProven Global Oil ReservesGlobal Natural Gas ReservesTable 20 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In 2011 And 2012, By World RegionFigure 9 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In 2011 And 2012, By World RegionChapter- 6: Focus On North America 40U.S.CanadaMexicoNorth American Market For Produced Water Treatment EquipmentTable 38 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, 2011 And 2012Figure 21 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, 2011 And 2012Table 39 : Offshore Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, 2011 And 2012Figure 22 : Offshore Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, 2011 And 2012Figure 23 : North American Oil Production Compared To Output From Russia And Saudi Arabia,1965-2020Figure 24 : North American Oil Production Forecast By Resource, 2007 Through 2025Figure 25 : North American Oil Production By Country, Conventional And Unconventional, 2008-2030Figure 26 : North American Gas Production Forecast By Resource, 2007-2025Chapter- 7: Industry Structure 9
  7. 7. Capital Equipment SpendingConsiderations For Vendors Supplying Water Treatment EquipmentChapter- 8: Company Profiles 22212 ResourcesAgv Technologies, Inc.Aker SolutionsAltela, Inc.Amcol International Corp.Aqua EwpAqua-Pure VenturesAquatechAuxsol, Inc.Cameron International Corp.Dps GlobalDrake Water Technologies, Inc.Ecosphere TechnologiesEco-TecEprocess Technologies Pty. Ltd.ExterranFlsmidthFmc Technologies (Cds)Filterboxx Packaged Water Solutions, Inc.Ge Water & Process TechnologiesGeo-Processors Pty. Ltd.Geopure HydrotechnologiesGlobal Process SystemsGradek Energy, Inc.HalliburtonHamworthyHydration Technology Innovation (Hti)Layne ChristensenMycelx Technologies Corp.Nov Mission ProductsNew Logic ResearchOvivoProcess Group International (Pgi)Prosep Inc.SaipemSchlumbergerSet Corp.Severn Trent
  8. 8. Siemens Water TechnologiesVeolia Water Solutions & TechnologiesVme Process, Inc.Wastewater Resources, Inc. (Wri)Water Standard Co.WatertectonicsWater & Power Technologies, Inc. (Wpt)List Of TablesSummary Table : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water TreatmentEquipment, By Application, Through 2017Table 1 : Typical Composition Of Produced WaterTable 2 : Cbm Produced Water CharacteristicsTable 3 : Global Onshore And Offshore Produced Water Volumes, Through 2017Table 4 : Fate Of Produced Water, By End Use/Disposal Route, 2012 Vs. 2017Table 5 : Typical Cost Breakdown For Produced Water Management By Process StepTable 6 : Produced Water Disposal Costs For Off-Site Commercial Facilities, By OptionTable 7 : Percentage Of Produced Water Reinjected Offshore, By Region, 2008-2010Table 8 : Percentage Of Produced Water Reinjected Onshore, By Region, 2008-2010Table 9 : Equipment Selection Based On Size Of Particles RemovedTable 10 : Typical Water Treatment Processes In The Oil And Gas IndustryTable 11 : Produced Water Contaminant Removal Requirements And Suitable TreatmentTechnologiesTable 12 : De-Oiling Technologies For Produced Water TreatmentTable 13 : Oil Content Of Produced Water Discharges, Onshore And Offshore, 2004–2010Table 14 : Oil Content Of Produced Water Discharged Offshore, By Region, 2008-2010Table 15 : Oil Content Of Produced Water Discharged Onshore, By Region, 2008–2010Table 16 : Desalination Technologies For Produced Water TreatmentTable 17 : Pressure-Driven Membrane Technologies For Produced Water TreatmentTable 18 : Vsep Installations For Produced Water TreatmentTable 19 : Disinfection Technologies For Produced Water TreatmentTable 20 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In 2011 And 2012, By World RegionTable 21 : Oil-In-Water Limits By CountryTable 22 : Peak Oil Production At World’s Largest OilfieldsTable 23 : Global Eor-Based Oil Production, By Region/Country, 2010Table 24 : Global Eor-Based Oil Production, By Technology Type, 2010Table 25 : Eor-Based Oil Production By Region And Technology Type, 2010Table 26 : Cbm Reserves By CountryTable 27 : World Proved Oil Reserves By Country As Of January 2011Table 28 : World Proved Oil Reserves By Region, As Of January 2011Table 29 : Global Oil Production By Country
  9. 9. Table 30 : Global Distribution Of Oil Wells, 2008Table 31 : Non-Opec Oil Production In The New Policies Scenario, 2010-2035Table 32 : Opec Oil Production In The New Policies Scenario, 2010-2035Table 33 : World Natural Gas Reserves By Region As Of January 1, 2011Table 34 : World Natural Gas Reserves By Country, As Of January 1, 2011Table 35 : Global Natural Gas Production By CountryTable 36 : Primary Natural Gas Production In The New Policies Scenario, 2009-2035Table 37 : World Natural Gas Production By Region/Country, Conventional VersusUnconventional, Through 2035Table 38 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, 2011 And 2012Table 39 : Offshore Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, 2011 And 2012Table 40 : U.S. Crude Oil Production, 2009–2035Table 41 : Number Of Producing U.S. Oil Wells, By Region, 2010 And 2011Table 42 : Number Of Producing U.S. Gas Wells, By Region, 2010 And 2011Table 43 : Produced Water Volumes In The U.S., By State, 2012Table 44 : Egls For Discharge Into Coastal WatersTable 45 : Expectations For Frac Water LegislationTable 46 : Canadian Crude Oil Production Forecast, 2010-2025Table 47 : Oil Sands: Raw Bitumen Production, 2011–2030Table 48 : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water Treatment, ByEquipment Type, Through 2017Table 49 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, Onshore Versus Offshore, 2011 And 2012Table 50 : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water Treatment, Onshore Vs.Offshore, 2007–2017Table 51 : U.S. Eor Oil Production, By Technology Type, 2010Table 52 : U.S. Cbm Production, 1990-2010Table 53 : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water Treatment Equipment ByHydrocarbon Resource, 2007–2017Table 54 : Global Capital Spending In The Upstream Oil And Gas Industry, 2000-2012Table 55 : Capital Spending By The Upstream Oil And Gas Industry, By Region, 2011 And 2012Table 56 : Percentage Breakdown Of Capital Spending By The Upstream Oil And Gas Industry,By Region, 2012Table 57 : Oil And Gas Industry Investment, By Company, 2010 And 2011List Of FiguresSummary Figure : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water TreatmentEquipment, By Application, 2007–2017Figure 1 : Global Onshore And Offshore Produced Water Volumes, 2000–2017Figure 2 : Fate Of Produced Water, By End Use/Disposal Route 2012 Vs. 2017Figure 3 : Typical Cost Breakdown For Produced Water Management By Process StepFigure 4 : Percentage Of Produced Water Reinjected Offshore, By Region, 2008-2010
  10. 10. Figure 5 : Percentage Of Produced Water Reinjected Onshore, By Region, 2008-2010Figure 6 : Oil Content Of Produced Water Discharges, Onshore And Offshore, 2004-2010Figure 7 : Oil Content Of Produced Water Discharged Offshore, By Region, 2008–2010Figure 8 : Oil Content Of Produced Water Discharged Onshore, By Region, 2008-2010Figure 9 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In 2011 And 2012, By World RegionFigure 10 : Global Eor-Based Oil Production, By Region/Country, 2010Figure 11 : Global Eor-Based Oil Production, By Technology Type, 2010Figure 12 : Eor-Based Oil Production By Region And Technology Type, 2010Figure 13 : World Liquids Supply By Type In The New Policy Scenario, 1990-2035Figure 14 : Global Shale Gas ReservesFigure 15 : Global Cbm ReservesFigure 16 : Cbm Reserves By CountryFigure 17 : World Proved Oil Reserves By Region, As Of January 2011Figure 18 : Global Distribution Of Oil Wells, 2008Figure 19 : World Natural Gas Reserves By Region, As Of January 1, 2011Figure 20 : World Natural Gas Reserves By Country As Of January 1, 2011Figure 21 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, 2011 And 2012Figure 22 : Offshore Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, 2011 And 2012Figure 23 : North American Oil Production Compared To Output From Russia And Saudi Arabia,1965-2020Figure 24 : North American Oil Production Forecast By Resource, 2007 Through 2025Figure 25 : North American Oil Production By Country, Conventional And Unconventional, 2008-2030Figure 26 : North American Gas Production Forecast By Resource, 2007-2025Figure 27 : U.S. Crude Oil Production, 2009–2035Figure 28 : Annual Crude Oil Production, 2000–2011Figure 29 : Number Of Producing U.S. Oil Wells, By Region, 2010 And 2011Figure 30 : Number Of Producing U.S. Gas Wells, By Region, 2010 And 2011Figure 31 : U.S. Dry Gas Production, By Resource Type, 1990-2035Figure 32 : U.S. Shale Gas Plays, Lower 48 StatesFigure 33 : Produced Water Volumes In The U.S., By State, 2012Figure 34 : Expectations For Frac Water LegislationFigure 35 : Canadian Crude Oil Production Forecast, 2010-2025Figure 36 : Oil Sands: Raw Bitumen Production, 2011–2030Figure 37 : Canadian Natural Gas Production Projections, 2005–2020, Two Price ScenariosFigure 38 : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced WFigure 39 : Oil And Gas Wells Drilled In North America, Onshore Versus Offshore, 2011 And 2012Figure 40 : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water Treatment, Onshore Vs.Offshore, 2007–2017Figure 41 : U.S. Eor Oil Production, By Technology Type, 2010Figure 42 : U.S. Cbm Production, 1990-2010Figure 43 : North American Market Size And Growth For Produced Water Treatment Equipment
  11. 11. By Hydrocarbon Resource, 2007-2017Figure 44 : Global Capital Spending In The Upstream Oil And Gas Industry, 2000-2012Figure 45 : Capital Spending By The Upstream Oil And Gas Industry, By Region, 2011 And 2012Figure 46 : Percentage Breakdown Of Capital Spending By The Upstream Oil And Gas Industry,By Region, 2012Contact: sales@reportsandreports.com for more information.

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