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Perez, H.H., Datta-Gupta, A. and Mishra, S. (2003) The Role of Electrofacies, Lithofacies, and Hydraulic Flow Units in Permeability Predictions from Well Logs: A Comparative Analysis Using Classification Trees. Society of Petroleum Engineers.
https://doi.org/10.2118/84301-MS

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Petrophysical Analysis and Flow Units Characterization for Abu Madi Pay Zones in the Nile Delta Reservoirs

    AUTHORS: Abdulaziz M. Abdulaziz, Mohamed A. Abouzaid, A. S. Dahab

    KEYWORDS: Abu Madi, Formation Evaluation, Hydraulic Flow Units, Reservoir Characterization, Flow Capacity

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Geology, Vol.8 No.12, November 29, 2018

    ABSTRACT: Field development typically requires detailed petrophysical analysis and well defined hydraulic flow units for comprehensive formation evaluation and reservoir characterization. In the present study, pay zones petrophysics are studied using an assembly of well log data from 8 wells together with core plugs measurements. Petrophysical analysis showed a good reservoir quality with average water saturation increasing toward the East and Southeast of the study area. Using a multi-linear regression technique on well logs and core data, permeability is estimated at well locations for flow unit characterization and flow capacity calculation. Results showed that five hydraulic flow units are identified through the studied wells, with relatively good correlation. Such correlation indicated a good continuity in the net pay zone of Abu Madi Formation in the Nile Delta reservoirs. The developed hydraulic flow units (HFUs) are classified according to its hydraulic conductivity into two main categories: the first category comprises the units with low permeability (K 1270 mD). The reservoir flow capacity (RFC) of these units indicated the development of 4 distinct classes (~11, ~30, ~80, and greater than 130 D.ft). The wells within the Northwestern part of the study area showed three HFUs that relatively vary from those located at the Southeast where two HFUs are only developed. In addition, the Southeastern part of the reservoir is characterized by good RFC as indicated by the development of high order HFUs (3, 4, and 5) compared to the Northeastern part with predominated low order HFUs (1, 2, and 3). Such results are crucial for the efficient field development and profound reservoir management of oil and gas fields in the Nile Delta.