Modular, High Efficiency, Low -Emissions Package Boiler Babcock and Wilcox, Barberton, Ohio, will work with the John Zink Company, Tulsa, Okla., to develop an advanced, ...
... Texas (small business); Richland College, Dallas, Texas (education); Jenks Public Schools, Jenks, Okla. (education); and Bronson Methodist Hospital, Kalamazoo, Mich. (health care). ...
Electric Coop Inc Place: Oklahoma Phone Number: 1-405-321-2024 Website: www.okcoop.org Twitter: @okcoop Facebook: https:www.facebook.comOklaElec Outage Hotline: 405-321-2024...
Los Alamos National Laboratory sponsors 17th annual Hazmat Challenge Los Alamos National Laboratory sponsors 17th annual Hazmat Challenge Competition tests skills of hazardous materials response teams from three states. July 23, 2013 The Edmond, Okla. hazardous materials team competing in the 2012 Hazmat Challenge. The Edmond, Okla. hazardous materials team competing in the 2012 Hazmat Challenge. Contact Steve Sandoval Communications Office (505) 665-9206 Email Editor's Note: News media
for Fields Movie March 19, 2013 | Author(s): Homa Karimabadi, UCSD | Download File: dtf.mpg | mpg | 5.5 MB Time Stepping for Particles Movie March 19, 2013 | Author(s): Homa...
NOAA Provides Forecasting Support for CLASIC and CHAPS 2007 Forecasting Challenge While weather experiments in the heart of Tornado Alley typically focus on severe weather, the CLASIC and CHAPS programs will have different emphases. Forecasters from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in Norman, Okla. will provide weather forecasting support to these two Department of Energy experiments based in the state. Forecasting support for meteorological research field programs usually
5, 2009 [Education, Events] Getting Ready for Another EarthStorm Bookmark and Share Last year's EarthStorm workshop included several mini field trips, including a tour of the ARM Central Facility in Lamont, Oklahoma. The Oklahoma Climatological will offer the EarthStorm weather institute for teachers again this summer in Norman, Okla. Limited to 20 participants, the workshop is a popular professional development resource for teachers who want to build their knowledge base of atmospheric
HDF5, PETSc, (Parallel Python?) visualization cluster (Paraview, python, matlab) with large memory and fast disk access Kai Germaschewski and Homa Karimabadi CICART...
Area: U.S. PADD 1 East Coast Appalachian No. 1 PADD 2 Ind., Ill. and Ky. Minn., Wis., N. Dak., S. Dak. Okla., Kans., Mo. PADD 3 Texas Inland Texas Gulf Coast La. Gulf Coast N. La., Ark New Mexico PADD 4 PADD 5 Period-Units: Monthly-Thousand Barrels Annual-Thousand Barrels Download Series History Download Series History Definitions, Sources & Notes Definitions, Sources & Notes Show Data By: Product Area Sep-15 Oct-15 Nov-15 Dec-15 Jan-16 Feb-16 View History Crude Oil and Petroleum
5. Natural Gas Plant Net Production and Stocks of Petroleum Products by PAD and Refining PAD District I PAD District II Commodity East Appalachian Minn., Wis., Okla., Kans., Coast No. 1 Total Ind., Ill., Ky. N. Dak., S. Dak. Mo. Total Net Production Net Production Stocks Stocks Districts, (Thousand Barrels) PAD District III PAD Dist. PAD Dist. Commodity IV V Texas La. Texas Gulf Gulf N. La., New U.S. Inland Coast Coast Ark. Mexico Total Rocky Mt. West Coast Total January 1998 Natural Gas Liquids
670 564 582 488 476 355 2009-2016 PADD 1 23 15 89 9 14 11 2010-2016 East Coast 80 2014-2015 Appalachian No. 1 23 15 9 9 14 11 2010-2016 PADD 2 139 114 94 109 101 109 2009-2016 Ind., Ill. and Ky. 92 75 72 88 85 94 2011-2016 Minn., Wis., N. Dak., S. Dak. 35 24 17 13 11 11 2009-2016 Okla., Kans., Mo. 12 15 5 8 5 4 2011-2016 PADD 3 290 253 224 170 185 95 2011-2016 Texas Inland 68 61 57 28 25 26 2011-2016 Texas Gulf Coast 11 14 12 12 11 12 2012-2016 La. Gulf Coast 151 134 121 111 126 39 2012-2016 N.
-200,399 -197,538 -207,199 -222,768 -224,415 -196,460 2005-2016 PADD 1 -14,721 -15,397 -16,716 -17,346 -17,942 -14,705 2005-2016 East Coast -14,764 -15,424 -16,708 -17,396 -17,889 -14,746 2005-2016 Appalachian No. 1 43 27 -8 50 -53 41 2005-2016 PADD 2 -45,883 -44,387 -51,509 -55,037 -56,553 -48,250 2005-2016 Ind., Ill. and Ky. -30,133 -29,898 -34,929 -36,182 -36,491 -32,814 2005-2016 Minn., Wis., N. Dak., S. Dak. -4,932 -4,948 -6,264 -7,150 -7,599 -5,879 2005-2016 Okla., Kans., Mo. -10,818
Tham, M.K.; Burchfield, T.; Chung, Ting-Horng; Lorenz, P.; Bryant, R.; Sarathi, P.; Chang, Ming Ming; Jackson, S.; Tomutsa, L. ); Dauben, D.L. )
NIPER was contracted by the US Department of Energy Bartlesville (Okla.) Project Office (DOE/BPO) to identify research needs to increase production of the domestic oil resource, and K A Energy Consultants, Inc. was subcontracted to review EOR field projects. This report summarizes the findings of that investigation. Professional society and trade journals, DOE reports, dissertations, and patent literature were reviewed to determine the state-of-the-art of enhanced oil recovery (EOR) and drilling technologies and the constraints to wider application of these technologies. The impacts of EOR on the environment and the constraints to the application of EOR due to environmental regulations were also reviewed. A review of well documented EOR field projects showed that in addition to the technical constraints, management factors also contributed to the lower-than-predicted oil recovery in some of the projects reviewed. DOE-sponsored projects were reviewed, and the achievements by these projects and the constraints which these projects were designed to overcome were also identified. Methods of technology transfer utilized by the DOE were reviewed, and several recommendations for future technology transfer were made. Finally, several research areas were identified and recommended to maximize economic producibility of the domestic oil resource. 14 figs., 41 tabs.
General Plasma Science Through Petascale Particle Simulations 1 Contributors: V. Roytershteyn, SciberQuest Y. Omelchenko, H.X. Vu, UCSD W. Daughton, LANL M. Tatineni and A. Majumdar, SDSC B. Loring, Prabhat, S. Byna, O. Ruebel, Lawrence Berkeley National Lab. Homa Karimabadi, UCSD Kai Germaschewski, UNH Large Scale Production Computing and Storage Requirements for Fusion Energy Science Research March 19-20, 2013, Rockville, MD Research Areas 2 Computer P erformance Name FLOPS yo#aFLOPS 10 24
Participants Participants Large Scale Computing and Storage Requirements for Fusion Energy Sciences Research A DOE Technical Program Review March 19-20, 2013 Front row, from left: C.S. Chang, Zhihong Lin, Stephane Ethier, Paul Bonoli, Homa Karimabadi, Sean Finnegan, Alex Friedman, Alice Koniges, Scott Parker, Jeff Candy, John Mandrekas, Dave Goodwin. Back row, from left: Steven Jardin, Carl Sovinec, Sudip Dosanjh, Kai Germaschewski, Slava Lukin, Brian Wirth, Harvey Wasserman, Frank Tsung, Chuang
E. Lance Cole
The Petroleum Technology Transfer Council (PTTC) was established by domestic crude oil and natural gas producers, working in conjunction with the Independent Petroleum Association of America (IPAA), the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) and selected universities, in 1994 as a national not-for-profit organization. Its goal is to transfer Exploration and Production (E&P) technology to the domestic upstream petroleum industry, in particular to the small independent operators. PTTC connects producers, technology providers and innovators, academia, and university/industry/government research and development (R&D) groups. From inception PTTC has received federal funding through DOE's oil and natural gas program managed by the National Energy Technology Laboratory (NETL). With higher funding available in its early years, PTTC was able to deliver well more than 100 workshops per year, drawing 6,000 or more attendees per year. Facing the reality of little or no federal funding in the 2006-2007 time frame, PTTC and the American Association of Petroleum Geologists (AAPG) worked together for PTTC to become a subsidiary organization of AAPG. This change brings additional organizational and financial resources to bear for PTTC's benefit. PTTC has now been 'powered by AAPG' for two full fiscal years. There is a clear sense that PTTC has stabilized and is strengthening its regional workshop and national technology transfer programs and is becoming more entrepreneurial in exploring technology transfer opportunities beyond its primary DOE contract. Quantitative accomplishments: PTTC has maintained its unique structure of a national organization working through Regional Lead Organizations (RLOs) to deliver local, affordable workshops. During the contract period PTTC consolidated from 10 to six regions efficiency and alignment with AAPG sections. The number of workshops delivered by its RLOs during the contract period is shown below. Combined attendance over the period was approximately 32,000, 70% of whom were repeat attendees. Participant feedback established that 40% of them said they had applied a technology they learned of through PTTC. Central/Eastern Gulf Univ. of Alabama, LSU Center for Energy Studies 77 Eastern West Virginia University, Illinois Geological Survey, W. Michigan Univ. 99 Midcontinent University of Kansas, University of Tulsa, Okla. Geological Survey (past) 123 Rocky Mountains Colorado School of Mines 147 Texas/SE New Mexico Bureau of Economic Geology, U. of Texas at Austin 85 West Coast Conservation Committee of California O&G Producers, Univ. So. Cal. (past) 54 At the national level HQ went from an office in Houston to a virtual office in the Tulsa, Okla. area with AAPG providing any physical assets required. There are no employees, rather several full time and several part time contractors. Since inception, PTTC has produced quarterly and mailed the 16-page Network News newsletter. It highlights new advances in technology and has a circulation of 19,000. It also produces the Tech Connections Column in The American Oil & Gas Reporter, with a circulation of 13,000. On an approximate three-week frequency, the electronic Email Tech Alert goes out to 9,000 readers. The national staff also maintains a central website with information of national interest and individual sections for each of the six regions. The national organization also provides legal and accounting services, coordinates the RLO activities, exhibits at at least major national and other meetings, supports the volunteer Board as it provides strategic direction, and is working to restore the Producer Advisory Groups to bolster the regional presence. Qualitative Value: Three qualitative factors confirm PTTC's value to the domestic O&G producing industry. First, AAPG was willing to step in and rescue PTTC, believing it was of significant interest to its domestic membership and of potential value internationally. Second, through a period of turmoil and now with participant fees dramatically increased, industry participants 'keep coming back' to wo
A lice K oniges, L awrence B erkeley N ational L aboratory, email@example.com Consideration o f A synchronous A lgorithms f or P article---Grid S imulations Alice K oniges, 1 J ean---Luc V ay, 1 A lex F riedman, 2 Hartmut K aiser, 3 a nd T homas S terling 4 1 Lawrence B erkeley N ational L aboratory, 2 Lawrence L ivermore N ational Laboratory, 3 Louisiana S tate U niversity, a nd 4 Indiana U niversity Fundamental t o e fficient c omputation a t t he e xascale w ill b e m ethods f or
In s itu Visualiza(on w ith t he S ierra Simula(on F ramework U sing ParaView C atalyst Jeff M auldin, T homas O tahal, D avid K arelitz, Alan S coF, W arren H unt, N athan F abian What i s I n s itu Visualiza(on? § A t ypical v isualiza(on w orkflow: § Run s imula(on a nd o utput t he f ull 3 d m esh d ata a t s ome s parse (me i nterval. § ASer s imula(on c ompletes, l oad o utput d ata i nto a v isualiza(on tool s uch a s P araView, E nSight, V isIt, e tc. § In s itu