Projects front end engineering and design (FEED) is taking the King’s role over engineering, procurement and construction (EPC). FEED is King.
Oil & Gas and Petrochemical Resilient in 2020. The Oil & Gas and Petrochemical market has proven to be more resilient in 2020 than feared or expected. The national oil companies and the independents took a leading role turning the market reality far above the market perception left by the international oil companies.
Surprisingly, the Oil & Gas and Petrochemical market stands robust on Q3 2020 by reaching 12 months 2019 capital expenditure.
The Carbon Capture and Sequestration (CCS) is a masterpiece in the loop of Carbon Dioxide (CO2) lifecycle.
After decades of quiet evolution, Carbon Capture seems to finally happen and overcome its barrier of monetization.
Medias have largely covered the last weeks Ups and Downs of the Oil & Gas and Petrochemical industry. Well, mostly the Downs in fact.
To figure out the reality, we crunched the numbers from our database www.projectsmartexplorer.com
In fact, the outlook of the Petroleum industry is rather different than what has been massively reported.
In reaction to the social and economic roller coaster initiated by Covid-19, operators of the Oil & Gas industry have taken actions to adapt their strategies. Some have delayed projects, others have rushed projects to restore their market share and take advantage of lower prices in retendering contracts.
The Covid-19 crisis has been shaking the world and the Oil & Gas indutry for the past few weeks, putting all businesses to an halt.
While some countries are emerging from quarantine situation, companies are having hard time evaluating the impacts to their environement, wondering what should we do next?
Once the context awareness done, the question is no more “if” but “how” should the Oil & Gas industry turn digital.
For this purpose we designed a simple list to breackdown and categorize all the Use Cases from digitalization applicable to Oil and Gas operations.
The Texas Railroad Commission (RRC) finds itself at the center of the global policy for balancing the oil production with the current consumption as the only legal authority in US having the power to regulate Texas production. Without an agreement among the US producers in Texas, the global price war with Saudi Arabia and Russia will continue until one of the player is giving up the game. But can the RRC really do it?
On Friday April 10th, the OPEC members and the non-OPEC oil producing countries, the so-called OPEC+, signed an agreement to cut the crude oil production by 9.7 million barrels per day (b/d).