1-20 OF 402 RESULTS FOR

Groningen Field

Results shown limited to content with bounding coordinates.
Follow your search
Access your saved searches in your account

Would you like to receive an alert when new items match your search?
Close Modal
Sort by
Journal Article
Published: 11 August 2020
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2020) 110 (5): 2095–2111.
...Daniela Kühn; Sebastian Heimann; Marius P. Isken; Elmer Ruigrok; Bernard Dost ABSTRACT Since 1991, induced earthquakes have been observed and linked to gas production in the Groningen field. Recorded waveforms are complex, resulting partly from a Zechstein salt layer overlying the reservoir...
FIGURES | View All (13)
Series: SEPM Special Publication, SEPM Special Publication
Published: 01 January 2011
DOI: 10.2110/pec.11.98.0011
EISBN: 9781565762916
... Fig. 1. Location map of the Groningen Gas Field showing fault lineations, the Top Rotliegend depth contours, and the extent of the gas-filled area in solid green. Coastlines are shown as light blue lines. Key exploration wells and development clusters are indicated...
FIGURES | View All (18)
Journal Article
Journal: The Leading Edge
Published: 01 June 2015
The Leading Edge (2015) 34 (6): 664–671.
...K. van Thienen-Visser; J. N. Breunese Abstract Induced seismicity of the Groningen gas field is caused by the production of gas. Because of the large areal extent of the reservoir, the long history of depletion, and the available data sets (which exist as a result of consequences and public unrest...
FIGURES | View All (7)
Journal Article
Published: 18 April 2017
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2017) 107 (3): 1564–1567.
...Julian J. Bommer; Jan van Elk 7 February 2017 Zöller and Holschneider (2016) propose estimates of the maximum magnitude of induced earthquakes resulting from gas production in the Groningen field in The Netherlands by applying the approach of Zöller and Holschneider (2014...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Published: 28 July 2020
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2020) 110 (5): 2077–2094.
...Gabriele Ameri; Christophe Martin; Adrien Oth ABSTRACT Production‐induced earthquakes in the Groningen gas field caused damage to buildings and concerns for the population, the gas‐field owner, and the local and national authorities and institutions. The largest event ( M L = 3.6 ) occurred in 2012...
FIGURES | View All (11)
Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2017
Earthquake Spectra (2017) 33 (2): 481–498.
... © 2017 Earthquake Engineering Research Institute 2017 Earthquake Engineering Research Institute Gas production in the Groningen field in the northeast Netherlands is causing induced earthquakes, in response to which the field operator Nederlandse Aardolie Maatschappij (NAM) is developing...
FIGURES | View All (12)
Journal Article
Published: 24 April 2019
Seismological Research Letters (2019) 90 (4): 1660–1662.
...Bernard Dost; Benjamin Edwards; Julian J. Bommer 14 March 2019 © Seismological Society of America In response to induced earthquakes associated with conventional gas production in the Groningen gas field in the Netherlands, several networks of seismic monitoring instruments have...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Published: 11 August 2020
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2020) 110 (5): 2112–2123.
...Bernard Dost; Annemijn van Stiphout; Daniela Kühn; Marloes Kortekaas; Elmer Ruigrok; Sebastian Heimann ABSTRACT Recent developments in the densification of the seismic network covering the Groningen gas field allow a more detailed study of the connection between induced seismicity and reactivated...
FIGURES | View All (9)
Journal Article
Published: 25 September 2017
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2017) 107 (5): 2067–2077.
...Adrian Rodriguez‐Marek; Pauline P. Kruiver; Piet Meijers; Julian J. Bommer; Bernard Dost; Jan van Elk; Dirk Doornhof Abstract A key element in the assessment of seismic hazard and risk due to induced earthquakes in the Groningen gas field is a model for the prediction of ground motions. Rather than...
FIGURES | View All (11)
Journal Article
Published: 30 May 2018
Seismological Research Letters (2018) 89 (4): 1450–1466.
...Zack J. Spica; Nori Nakata; Xin Liu; Xander Campman; Zijian Tang; Gregory C. Beroza ABSTRACT The long‐term exploitation of the Groningen gas field led to compaction at reservoir depth, subsequent ground subsidence, and recently earthquakes. As part of an ongoing effort to quantify the hazard...
FIGURES | View All (12)
Journal Article
Published: 18 October 2016
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2016) 106 (6): 2917–2921.
...Gert Zöller; Matthias Holschneider Abstract The Groningen gas field serves as a natural laboratory for production‐induced earthquakes, because no earthquakes were observed before the beginning of gas production. Increasing gas production rates resulted in growing earthquake activity and eventually...
Journal Article
Published: 28 March 2018
Seismological Research Letters (2018) 89 (3): 1062–1074.
... in the estimation of the frequency of larger events with given M , and consequently seismic hazard. For induced seismicity related to the Groningen gas field, this magnitude threshold is determined to be M ∼ 2 , with equality between M and M L at higher magnitudes. A quadratic relation between M and M L is derived...
FIGURES | View All (11)
Journal Article
Published: 06 February 2018
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2018) 108 (2): 1025–1028.
...Mathias Raschke Abstract Zöller and Holschneider (2016) focused on distribution of the earthquake maximum magnitude of the gas field in Groningen, The Netherlands, and applied the predictive distribution. They incorrectly used the term Bayesian posterior probability density function because...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Published: 06 February 2018
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2018) 108 (2): 1029–1030.
...Gert Zöller; Matthias Holschneider 25 April 2017 © Seismological Society of America Raschke (2017) criticizes parts of our publication, and earlier publications, on the maximum possible and the maximum expected magnitude at the gas field in Groningen ( Zöller and Holschneider...
Series: AAPG Memoir, AAPG Memoir
Published: 01 January 1970
DOI: 10.1306/M14368C18
EISBN: 9781629812250
... Abstract The Slochteren No. 1 well discovered in 1959 what now is known as the Groningen gas field in the northern Netherlands. The field is on a culmination of the large, regional northern Netherlands high which was formed during the late Kimmerian tectonic phase (Late Jurassic-Early...
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 March 1968
AAPG Bulletin (1968) 52 (3): 550.
...A. J. Stäuble; G. Milius ABSTRACT The Slochteren No. 1 well discovered in 1959 what is now known as the Groningen gas field in the northern Netherlands. The field is on a culmination of the large, regional Northern Netherlands high which was formed during the late Kimmeric tectonic phase (Late...
Image
Fault map of the <b>Groningen</b> <b>Field</b> (outlined in black) showing the earthquake...
Published: 01 July 2020
Figure 1. Fault map of the Groningen Field (outlined in black) showing the earthquake locations from the KNMI database, recorded from 1986 to the present (red dots). The shallow borehole array locations used in this study are indicated by the dark green diamonds.
Image
(a) West to east profile through the Loppersum area of <b>Groningen</b> <b>Field</b>. (b)...
Published: 01 July 2020
Figure 8. (a) West to east profile through the Loppersum area of Groningen Field. (b) The corresponding north-south profile. The top and base Rotliegend reservoir are shown in green. Event locations are displayed for the manually edited events (blue) and automatic events (red) from the shallow
Image
East-west cross section through the northern part of the <b>Groningen</b> <b>field</b>, i...
Published: 01 May 2019
Figure 3. East-west cross section through the northern part of the Groningen field, intersecting the deep ZRP1 well, indicating the main stratigraphic intervals marked by black lines; the gas reservoir is in the Rotliegend Slochteren sandstone. Colors indicate P -wave velocities in m/s, shown
Image
Parameters for all the zones in the <b>Groningen</b> <b>field</b>. The exponential of par...
Published: 25 September 2017
Figure 8. Parameters for all the zones in the Groningen field. The exponential of parameter f 1 is shown (top left) because it represents the small‐strain (i.e., linear) amplification.