Oil and Natural Gas Corporation
Oil and Natural Gas Corporation Limited is an Indian multinational oil and gas company headquartered in Dehradun, India. It is a Public Sector Undertaking of the Government of India, under the administrative control of the Ministry of Petroleum and Natural Gas. It is India's largest oil and gas exploration and production company. It produces around 69% of India's crude oil and around 62% of its natural gas.On 31 March 2013, its market capitalisation was INR 2.6 trillion , making it India's second largest publicly traded company. In a government survey for FY 2011-12, it was ranked as the largest profit making PSU in India. ONGC has been ranked 357th in the Fortune Global 500 list of the world's biggest corporations for the year 2012. It is ranked 22nd among the Top 250 Global Energy Companies by Platts.ONGC was founded on 14 August 1956 by Government of India, which currently holds a 69.23% equity stake. It is involved in exploring for and exploiting hydrocarbons in 26 sedimentary basins of India, and owns and operates over 11,000 kilometers of pipelines in the country. Its international subsidiary ONGC Videsh currently has projects in 15 countries. ONGC has discovered 6 of the 7 commercially-producing Indian Basins, in the last 50 years, adding over 7.1 billion tonnes of In-place Oil & Gas volume of hydrocarbons in Indian basins. Against a global decline of production from matured fields, ONGC has maintained production from its brownfields like Mumbai High, with the help of aggressive investments in various IOR and EOR schemes. ONGC has many matured fields with a current recovery factor of 25-33%. Its Reserve Replacement Ratio for between 2005 and 2013, has been more than one. During FY 2012-13, ONGC had to share the highest ever under-recovery of INR 494.2 million towards the under-recoveries of Oil Marketing Companies . Wikipedia.
Prasad B.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation |
Asher R.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation |
Borgohai B.,Oil India Ltd
Journal of the Geological Society of India | Year: 2010
Characteristic latest Neoproterozoic and Early Paleozoic acritarchs and associated organic-walled microfossils are recorded from the sediments of Marwar Supergroup encountered in BGW-A well (Bikaner-Nagaur Basin) from 1123-481 m depth. Six distinct acritarch assemblages, broadly comparable with globally known Ediacaran (Vendian) and Cambrian assemblages are recognised. The recovered microfossils provide precise age for different units of the Marwar Supergroup whose ages, till now, were poorly understood due to absence or paucity of invertebrate and other mega and microfossils. Jodhpur Group (1123-1105 m), the basal unit of Marwar Supergroup, records abundant ornamented sphaeromorphs (Lophosphaeridium spp.) alongwith various species of Leiosphaeridia, suggesting Late Ediacaran age. Occurrence of small micrhystrids (Asteridium spp.) and appearance of Dictyotidium birvetense, Pterospermella solida and Annulum squamaceum in lower part of Bilara Group (1105-1081 m), suggests latest Ediacaran to early Early Cambrian age. Hanseran Evaporite Group (1068-907m) is marked by abundant Retisphaeridium dichamerum, Dictyotidium birvetense, Cristallinium cambriense, Comasphaeridium sp. cf. C. strigosum and Archaeodiscina umbonulata indicating late Early Cambrian to early Middle Cambrian age. Microfossil contents in Nagaur Group (907-727m) are very poor. The succeeding Upper Carbonate Sequence (727-481 m) shows abundant Cristallinium randomense, Cymatiosphaera crameri and Asteridium spp., along with other species of Cymatiosphaera and Cristallinium, and also includes the early Late Cambrian marker forms, such as Striatotheca loculifera and Dorsenidium (Veryhachium) minutum that suggest late Middle Cambrian to early Late Cambrian age. The recorded acritarch assemblages suggest Late Ediacaran to early Late Cambrian (ca 570-500 Ma) age for the Marwar Supergroup, with demarcation of Precambrian-Cambrian boundary within the lower part of Bilara Group. Associated microfossils indicate intertidal/foreshore depositional environment for Jodhpur and Nagaur groups, whereas inner neritic to subtidal for the Bilara, Hanseran and Upper Carbonate units. Occurrence of an Early Permian palynoflora in the succeeding sequence (481-427 m depth) indicates a major hiatus of ca 200Ma between the Marwar and overlying Bap/Badhaura sequences which involves the absence of middle Late Cambrian to Late Carboniferous sediments in this basin. Latest biostratigraphic data from Ujhani (Ganga Basin) and Bhander (Vindhyan Basin) sediments suggest that the above two sequences are closely comparable with the Marwar Supergroup, and show the prospective exploration challenges as do the Marwar Supergroup. © GEOL. SOC.
Leger R.M.,Louisiana State University |
Leger R.M.,University of Tennessee at Knoxville |
Webb A.A.G.,Louisiana State University |
Henry D.J.,Louisiana State University |
And 2 more authors.
Tectonics | Year: 2013
New constraints on pressures and temperatures experienced by rocks of the Himachal Himalaya are presented in order to test models for the emplacement of the Himalayan crystalline core here. A variety of methods were employed: petrographic analysis referenced to a petrogenetic grid, exchange and net-transfer thermobarometry, Ti-in-biotite thermometry, and analysis of quartz recrystallization textures. Rocks along three transects (the northern Beas, Pabbar, and southern Beas transects) were investigated. Results reveal spatially coherent metamorphic field gradients across amphibolite-grade and migmatitic metamorphic rocks. Along the northern Beas transect, rocks record peak temperatures of ∼650-780°C at low elevations to the north of ∼32°10' N; rocks in other structural positions along this transect record peak temperatures of <640°C that decrease with increasing structural elevation. Rocks of the Pabbar transect dominantly record ∼650-700°C peak temperatures to the east of ∼77°55' E and ∼450-620°C peak temperatures farther west. Peak temperatures of ∼450-600°C along the southern Beas transect record a right-way-up metamorphic field gradient. Results are integrated with literature data to determine a metamorphic isograd map of the Himachal Himalaya. This map is compared to metamorphic isograd map pattern predictions of different models for Himalayan crystalline core emplacement. This analysis excludes models involving large magnitude (>20-30 km) extrusion and permits (1) models involving small magnitude (<20-30 km) extrusion that is discontinuous along the orogen and (2) tectonic wedging models, in which the crystalline core was emplaced at depth between a sole thrust and a back thrust in the Early-Middle Miocene. © 2013. American Geophysical Union. All Rights Reserved.
Ram J.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation
Geological Society Special Publication | Year: 2012
The burgeoning oil and gas consumption in India in recent years has necessitated looking into the Proterozoic basins of India, which are sparsely explored and have a scanty knowledge base. The rationale for hydrocarbon exploration in Indian Proterozoic basins is derived from the fact that they have large basinal areas, wide geographical distribution, varied geotectonic setting and sedimentary fill. The favourable tectonic settings of these basins, pronounced biological activity, known hydrocarbon gas seepages, and subsurface commercially viable oil and gas shows in the Bikaner-Nagaur and Vindhyan basins and analogous basins throughout the world necessitate proactive exploration strategies in these basins. The basins of Bikaner-Nagaur, Vindhyan, Cuddapah and Chhatishgarh include thick Neoproterozoic/basal Lower Palaeozoic (Cambrian) successions, in addition to Palaeoproterozoic and Mesoproterozoic sequences. The Neoproterozic sediments in these basins incorporate thick successions of shale, limestone and sandstone. These successions have rich organic matter of high-quality cyanophycean (stromatolites, acritarchs and filamentous algae) affinity that is proven to be high-quality (type one) source material for hydrocarbon generation and also involved in later structurization. However, the Neoproterozoic sedimentary pack in the Bhima-Kaladgi basins is comparatively less thick, and appears to have less prospectivity. The available geological and source-rock data are reassessed for their hydrocarbon prospectivity in order to help in planning a strategy for exploration in these basins. © The Geological Society of London 2012.
Dwivedi A.K.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation
Proceedings of the Indian National Science Academy | Year: 2016
Indian oil industry has come a long way since the first oil discovery at Digboi in 1889 through concerted exploratory efforts. Production of oil from a 5 barrels per day level from a single field in Assam has grown to more than 750000 barrels per day from over 50 major oil and gas in seven sedimentary Basins and is projected to attain 1 million barrels per day mark in near future. After Independence, oil and gas exploration was accorded high priority and was taken up by National, Private and International oil companies across the 26 sedimentary Basins covering an area of about 3.14 million sq. kms. Of the 26 sedimentary Basins, 7 Basins are producing oil and gas today. Sedimentary Basins of India are categorised into four categories based on their degree of hydrocarbon prospectivity as presently known. At present India's estimated hydrocarbon resource is of the order of 28 billion tonnes of oil equivalent (BTOE) and an Initial In-place volume of about 11.18 billion tonnes of oil equivalent (BTOE). A project for re-assessment of the resource potential of Indian Sedimentary Basins has been initiated by Government of India with active participation of ONGC, OIL and DGH in view of extensive availability of new data from all the Sedimentary Basins. Currentefforts are to enhance the production from category-I Basins with a focus on upgrading the Category-II Basins to Category-I Basins. Present paper outlines the endeavours during last few years through opening up of new areas, especially frontier areas of Proterozoic Basins of Vindhyan and Satpura, Deep offshore Basins of Bay of Bengal and Arabian Sea within Indian exclusive economic zone, Andaman fore-arc and back-arc Basins, unconventional sources of hydrocarbons such as Basement exploration, CBM (Coal Bed Methane), shale oil and gas, gas hydrates and leveraging the technology advances in Petroleum exploration. © 2016 Printed in India.
Riedel M.,McGill University |
Collett T.S.,U.S. Geological Survey |
Kumar P.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation |
Sathe A.V.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation |
Cook A.,Lamont Doherty Earth Observatory
Marine and Petroleum Geology | Year: 2010
Gas hydrate was discovered in the Krishna-Godavari (KG) Basin during the India National Gas Hydrate Program (NGHP) Expedition 1 at Site NGHP-01-10 within a fractured clay-dominated sedimentary system. Logging-while-drilling (LWD), coring, and wire-line logging confirmed gas hydrate dominantly in fractures at four borehole sites spanning a 500m transect. Three-dimensional (3D) seismic data were subsequently used to image the fractured system and explain the occurrence of gas hydrate associated with the fractures. A system of two fault-sets was identified, part of a typical passive margin tectonic setting. The LWD-derived fracture network at Hole NGHP-01-10A is to some extent seen in the seismic data and was mapped using seismic coherency attributes. The fractured system around Site NGHP-01-10 extends over a triangular-shaped area of ~2.5 km2 defined using seismic attributes of the seafloor reflection, as well as " seismic sweetness" at the base of the gas hydrate occurrence zone. The triangular shaped area is also showing a polygonal (nearly hexagonal) fault pattern, distinct from other more rectangular fault patterns observed in the study area. The occurrence of gas hydrate at Site NGHP-01-10 is the result of a specific combination of tectonic fault orientations and the abundance of free gas migration from a deeper gas source. The triangular-shaped area of enriched gas hydrate occurrence is bound by two faults acting as migration conduits. Additionally, the fault-associated sediment deformation provides a possible migration pathway for the free gas from the deeper gas source into the gas hydrate stability zone. It is proposed that there are additional locations in the KG Basin with possible gas hydrate accumulation of similar tectonic conditions, and one such location was identified from the 3D seismic data ~6 km NW of Site NGHP-01-10. © 2010.
Dakwala M.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation |
Mohanty B.,Indian Institute of Technology Roorkee |
Bhargava R.,Indian Institute of Technology Roorkee
Journal of Cleaner Production | Year: 2014
This paper represents a systematic approach for the synthesis of re-circulating cooling water systems consisting of a cooler network and a cooling tower network of a float glass process industry. A unique combination of graphical and mathematical programming technique of water pinch was used to revamp the existing water and energy network. Total nine different types of methods including Aspen Water used to develop nine different integrated water and energy networks with a payback period of around 8-11 months which clearly reflects that all the WENs are techno-commercially viable. There will be a reduction in consumption of makeup water in tune of 15-65% and savings in energy will be around 34-52%. There will be an overall reduction of 13-35% in terms of cost. © 2014 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
Das S.,Indian Institute of Science |
Narayanan G.,Indian Institute of Science |
Pandey M.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation
IEEE Transactions on Power Electronics | Year: 2014
Novel switching sequences have been proposed recently for a neutral-point-clamped three-level inverter, controlled effectively as an equivalent two-level inverter. It is shown that the four novel sequences can be grouped into two pairs of sequences. Using each pair of sequences, a hybrid pulsewidth modulation (PWM) technique is proposed, which deploys the two sequences in appropriate spatial regions to reduce the current ripple. Further, a third hybrid PWM technique is proposed which uses all the five sequences (including the conventional sequence) in appropriate spatial regions. Each proposed hybrid PWM is shown, both analytically and experimentally, to outperform its constituent PWM methods in terms of harmonic distortion. In particular, the third proposed hybrid PWM reduces the total harmonic distortion considerably at low- and high-speed ranges of a constant volts-per-hertz induction motor drive, compared to centered space vector PWM. © 2013 IEEE.
Harilal,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation |
Biswal S.K.,Oil and Natural Gas Corporation
Leading Edge (Tulsa, OK) | Year: 2010
A high-amplitude anomaly was identified in the Upper Oligocene Daman Formation clastic sequence during initial interpretation of newly acquired 3D seismic data in the Tapti-Daman sub-basin offshore western India. This anomaly exhibited the depositional signature of a channel and was interpreted as bright spots associated with gas sands, consistent with the occurrence of thin gas pays in the sandstone reservoirs of Daman Formation in the area. Considering thickness and areal extent, thick gas sands were predicted, upon drilling; however, thick water-bearing sands were found. The predrill interpretation was mainly based on windowed amplitudes without validation through character of reflection events and other supporting evidence such as frequency, velocity, and AVO. © 2010 Society of Exploration Geophysicists.
News Article | February 24, 2017
Volume Forecasts (MCM) by Type of Storage (Above Ground Storage and Underground Storage Facilities) by Technology (LNG Tankers, Salt Caverns, Aquifers, Depleted Oil and Gas Reservoirs & Rock Caverns) by Countries (United States, Canada, Russia, Ukraine, Germany, Italy, China, Japan, Iran, Argentina) The latest research report from business intelligence provider visiongain offers comprehensive analysis of the global natural gas storage market. Visiongain assesses that this market will generate volumes of 406,682 MCM in 2017. The Natural Gas Storage Market Report 2017-2027 responds to your need for definitive market data: Read on to discover how you can exploit the future business opportunities emerging in this sector. Visiongain's new study tells you and tells you NOW. In this brand new report you find 133 in-depth tables, charts and graphs all unavailable elsewhere. The 195 page report provides clear detailed insight into the global natural gas storage market. Discover the key drivers and challenges affecting the market. By ordering and reading our brand new report today you stay better informed and ready to act. Report Scope The report delivers considerable added value by revealing: • How is the natural gas storage market evolving? • What is driving and restraining natural gas storage market dynamics? • How will each natural gas storage submarket by type of storage grow over the forecast period ? see Volume Forecasts (MCM) for - Above Ground Storage - Underground Storage Facilities • Which individual natural gas technologies will prevail and how will these shifts be responded to? - LNG Tankers - Salt Caverns - Aquifers - Depleted Oil and Gas Reservoirs & Rock Caverns To see a report overview please email Sara Peerun on email@example.com • How will political and regulatory factors influence regional natural gas storage markets and submarkets? • Will leading national natural gas storage market broadly follow macroeconomic dynamics, or will individual country sectors outperform the rest of the economy? - United States - Canada - Russia - Ukraine - Germany - Italy - China - Japan - Iran - Argentina • Who are the leading players and what are their prospects over the forecast period? - Cardinal Gas Storage Partners LLC - Centrica Storage Ltd. - Chiyoda Corporation - Enbridge Gas Distribution Inc. - Engie S.A. - Gazprom - NAFTA A.S - Niska Gas Storage Partners LLC - Spectra Energy Corporation - TransCanada Corporation • PESTLE analysis of the major strengths and weaknesses of the natural gas storage market, together with the opportunities available and the key threats faced. • An exclusive interview with a leading natural gas storage company. - Oil and Natural Gas Corporation Limited (ONGC), India • Conclusions and recommendations which will aid decision-making Who should read this report? • Anyone within the natural gas storage market. • Oil & gas companies • Engineering companies • Head of policy • Head of strategic development • Research analysts • Investment analysts • Economists • Procurement officers • Commodity traders • Business operations managers • Vice presidents (VP) • CEOs • COOs • Commercial managers • Asset managers • Business development managers • Marketing managers • Technologists • Suppliers • Investors • Banks • Government agencies • Contractor Visiongain's study is intended for anyone requiring commercial analyses for the natural gas storage market and leading companies. You find data, trends and predictions. Buy our report today Natural Gas Storage Market Report 2017-2027: Volume Forecasts (MCM) by Type of Storage (Above Ground Storage and Underground Storage Facilities) by Technology (LNG Tankers, Salt Caverns, Aquifers, Depleted Oil and Gas Reservoirs & Rock Caverns) by Countries (United States, Canada, Russia, Ukraine, Germany, Italy, China, Japan, Iran, Argentina). Avoid missing out by staying informed - get our report now. To request a report overview of this report please emails Sara Peerun at firstname.lastname@example.org or call Tel: +44-(0)20-7336-6100 To see a report overview please email Sara Peerun on email@example.com