The global market for advanced exploration and downhole technology reached $163.2 billion in 2015. This market is estimated to reach $233.4 billion in 2021 from $175.8 billion in 2016 at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 5.8% for 2016-2021.
This report is divided into 10 chapters. Chapter 1 identifies the study’s goals and objectives, reasons for doing this study, information sources, methodology and the analyst’s credentials.
Chapter 2 provides a summary of the report, including a summary table and summary figure.
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Chapter 3 presents the market and technology background, describing the importance of advanced oil and gas exploration and downhole technologies in relation to the more traditional practices, including a brief history and important indications for the industry.
Chapter 4 presents the market for advanced oil and gas exploration and downhole technology by type, including seismic, geophysical, drilling, completion, artificial lift, revitalization/rejuvenation of old, abandoned fields, and abandonment/decommissioning and waste management.
Chapter 5 details the demand by end user by oil type, gas company and region.
Chapter 6 presents the demand by application in finding (i.e., discovery and imaging), reaching the reserves, recovery of the reserves, and abandonment/decommissioning and waste management.
Chapter 7 presents the demand by region, including North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific and the Rest of the World. An in-depth quantification of advanced exploration and downhole expenditures by region includes forecasts to 2021.
Chapter 8 presets the patent overview and new technological development impacting the industry. This section is particularly important to this discussion of the oil market, as no nation can enjoy long-term energy security without innovation, and international stability cannot be secured without establishing mutually beneficial economic cooperation rooted in technology development.
Chapter 9 presents an analysis of the market opportunities, along with the industry structure, concentration factors, market leaders and their performance. It also presents important strategies for staying competitive and important shifts in the industry. Trade practices, concentration factors, company earnings and changes are assessed. Other aspects covered in this section include pricing economics and purchasing influences.
Chapter 10 provides the company profiles, including contact addresses, websites, and telephone and e-mail contact information of selected companies involved in advanced oil and gas exploration and downhole technology.
– 94 data tables and 94 additional tables.
– An assessment and evaluation of the demand for advanced exploration and new downhole techniques for oil and gas production.
– Analyses of global market trends, with data from 2015 and 2016, and projections of compound annual growth rates (CAGRs) through 2021.
– An overview of the importance of advanced exploration and new downhole techniques in relation to the overall global and U.S. economies.
– Evaluation of environmental and energy regulations and their impacts on the market.
– The structure of the industry and competitive aspects.
– Market segmentation and fragmentation, channels of distribution, pricing economics, and purchasing influences.
– Profiles of major players in the industry, including: Dawson Geophysical Company, Fugro NV, Mitcham Industries, Petroleum Geoservices ASA (PGS), Polarcus Ltd., Schlumberger WesternGeco, SeaBird Exploration, Helmerich and Payne.
The global market for advanced oil and gas exploration and downhole technology will increase at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 5.8% to reach $233.4 billion in 2021.
Using advanced 3-D and 4-D (time-lapse) seismic exploration techniques in conjunction with technologies such as portable X-ray fluorescence (XRF) analyzers, hydraulic fracturing and horizontal drilling, resources including abandoned/old pressure-depleted wells, tight oil, shale gas, shale oil, tight gas and coal bed methane have completely transformed the U.S. energy landscape by facilitating access to reserves that were previously unavailable. This success in the U.S. with unconventional resources and marginal reserves has prompted other countries to reconsider developing their own unconventional and marginal resources and assessing how soon this can be achieved. Development of super-strong alloys allow drill bits to go into high-temperature, high-pressure fields. Other advances include logging while drilling, horizontal/directional drilling, “smart” drill bits and miscible methods for enhancing oil recovery. Exploration for new sources of oil and gas has always been the primary strategy of the oil industry but digging and recovering more efficiently is perhaps of greater importance when finances are stretched, and untested areas are riskier. Producers are instead faced with three options:
– Increase production from existing assets.
– Monetize known reserves.
– Reduce exploration and production costs.
Advanced exploration and downhole technology are redirecting the search, identification and recovery of bypassed oil and gas, thus ensuring higher productivity to be coaxed out of mature, old, dormant/abandoned and pressure-depleted fields and enabling the monetization of stranded reserves.
Explorers have succeeded in applying advanced downhole technology in squeezing costs, and as a result, will be able to add an estimated 10 million barrels of oil per day to the global supply by 2025 at less than the $60 Brent crude price. Up to 13 million barrels of oil per day of capacity is needed by the world through 2025, with an additional 11 million barrels of oil per day, to meet rising demand and to address declining production in oilfields currently in production. Companies are therefore redirecting resources to extend the lifespan of existing assets. With the recovery rate of conventional oil reserves averaging just 30% to 35%, advanced tertiary or enhanced oil recovery technologies could ultimately free up to 60% or more of conventional reservoirs’ resources. This is typically carried out through downhole technologies such as horizontal/directional drilling, and the injection of steam, gas such as CO2, or additional chemicals into the well. The cost of oil production tends to rise because the oil that is the least expensive to extract is removed first.
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