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Weemstra, C. (author), Draganov, D.S. (author), Ruigrok, E.N. (author), Wapenaar, C.P.A. (author), Gomez, Martín (author)
Generating new seismic responses from existing recordings is generally referred to as seismic interferometry (SI). Conventially, the new responses are retrieved by simple crosscorrelation of recordings made by separate receivers: a first receiver acts as `virtual source' whose response is retrieved at the other receivers. The newly retrieved...
abstract 2016
document
Casas, Augusto (author), Draganov, D.S. (author), Olivera Craig, Victoria Hipatia (author), Manassero, Maria Constanza (author), Badi, Gabriela (author), Franco, Luis (author), Ruigrok, E.N. (author), Gomez, Martin (author)
Seismic interferometry (SI) retrieves virtual seismic signals from measurements at two receivers from surrounding sources. Studies have demonstrated that SI can image subsurface reflectivity. Claerbout (1968) showed that the reflection response can be obtained by autocorrelating the transmission response assuming a 1-D acoustic medium. Migration...
abstract 2016
document
Weemstra, C. (author), Draganov, D.S. (author), Ruigrok, E.N. (author), Hunziker, J.W. (author), Gomez, Martin (author), Wapenaar, C.P.A. (author)
Obtaining new seismic responses from existing recordings is generally referred to as seismic interferometry (SI). Conventionally, these seismic interferometric responses are retrieved by simple crosscorrelation of recordings made
by separate receivers: a first receiver acts as a 'virtual source' whose response is retrieved at the other...
abstract 2016
document
Casas, Augusto (author), Draganov, D.S. (author), Olivera Craig, Victoria Hipatia (author), Manassero, Maria Constanza (author), Badi, Gabriela (author), Franco, L (author), Gomez, Martin (author), Ruigrok, E.N. (author)
Seismic interferometry (SI) studies the interference phenomenon between pairs of signals in order to obtain information from the differences between them. SI is now regularly used in exploration and global seismology with active and/or passive sources, i.e., artificial sources (dynamite, vibroseis, sledge hammer, etc.) or natural sources ...
abstract 2016
document
Draganov, D.S. (author), Ghose, R. (author), Heller, H.K.J. (author)
Purpose: Time-lapse seismic monitoring constitutes the foundation for most monitoring programmes involving CO2 storage. When using time-lapse seismics, two major sources of uncertainty in the estimation of changes in the reservoir properties, like saturation and pressure, are the non-repeatability of the source positions and the difficulty to...
abstract 2016
document
Draganov, D.S. (author), Ghose, R. (author), Kiricheck, O.J. (author), Heller, H.K.J. (author)
The seismic method with active sources has proven to be a very valuable tool for CO2 sequestration monitoring. The seismic method can be used for extraction of reservoir quantities like saturation and pore pressure. But nonrepeatability in the positioning of the source and receiver during base and monitoring surveys can deteriorate the accuracy...
abstract 2016
document
Weemstra, C. (author), Draganov, D.S. (author), Ruigrok, E.N. (author)
abstract 2015
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Esteves Martins, Joana E. (author), Hooper, Andy (author), Ruigrok, E.N. (author), Draganov, D.S. (author), Hanssen, R.F. (author), White, Robert (author), Soosalu, Heidi (author)
Torfajökull is the largest silicic volcanic centre in Iceland lying at the intersection of the rift zone (MidAtlantic Ridge) and the transform zone that connects to Reykjanes peninsula. It erupts infrequently,with only two eruptions in the last 1200 years, the latest of which was over 5 centuries ago. Yet, itsactive tectonic setting, persistent...
abstract 2014
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