By September 27, 2014 0 Comments Read More →

PETROLEUM OPERATION MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS (International training class, presented in English)


(International training class, presented in English)

Harris Tuban Hotel , Bali – Indonesia | 4 – 7  July 2011 | Rp 9.750.000  (for Indonesian participants)
Harris Tuban Hotel , Bali – Indonesia |12 – 15 December 2011| Rp 9.750.000  (for Indonesian participants)

What will participantS get?

After completing this course participants are expected to:

  • Understanding the basic principles in performing calculations on the optimization of production operations of oil wells, gas and geothermal reservoir, the implementation of production optimization is to enhance the performance of the well and field production (Enhanced Oil Recovery)..
  • Conduct simple diagnosis and understand the problem solving in the oil gas well operation.
  • Be able to create a simple analysis of the data of oil wells, gas and geothermal.  Forecasting performance and plan the development of production operations
  • Be able to conduct simple quantitative calculations from all the data acquisition, tubing, flowline, choke, perforated, gravel-packs, and subsurface safety valve in the well.  Plan the development of production based on the calculation of the production capacity of each well
  • Using the knowledge of production operations for solving well problems, such as: cementing, scaling, sand, corrosion and formation damage that may occur in oil and gas wells.
  • Understand the basic principles of production operation’s design: cementing, workover, well stimulation with acidizing and hydraulic fracturing,  and others


  • No specified  (Engineer or Non Engineer)


  1. The origin of Oil and Gas Reservoir  and Geologic Considerations in producing Operation
    • a.    Introduction
    • b.    Sandstone Reservoirs
    • c.    Geologic Factors Affecting Reservoir Properties in Sandstone
    • d.    Application of Geologic concepts in Specific Sandstone
    • e.    Carbonate Reservoirs
    • f.    Application of Geologic Concepts in Carbonate Reservoirs
  2. Exploration Method of Oil and Gas Reservoir
    • a.    Magnetic Method
    • b.    Gravity Method
    • c.    Seismic Method
  3. Introduction : Rotary Drilling Operations
    • a.    Steps to drilling a well
    • b.    Types of rigs
    • c.    Rig Components
    • d.    Rig Systems
  4. Mud System
    • a.    General Equations and ConceptsDiagnostic tests
    • b.    Water based muds
    • c.    Oil based muds
    • d.    Additives
    • e.    Mud handling system
  5. Cementing
    • a.    Tubing DesignFunctions of cement
    • b.    Cement Types
    • c.    Cement Additives
  6. Oil Field Tubulars and Hydraulics
    • a.    Drill string
    • b.    Casing and tubing
    • c.    Casing classification
    • d.    Stresses on casing
    • e.    Casing setting depth
    • f.    Burst and collapse calculations
    • g.    Wellheads
  7. Drilling System – Pressure Loss Calculations
    • a.    Hydrostatics
    • b.    Buoyancy
    • c.    Flow through pipes and annuli
    • d.    Flow path
    • e.    Pressure loss calculations
  8. Drilling System – Bit & Nozzles
    • a.    Hydrostatics Bit Types
    • b.    Bit Parts
    • c.    Bit Classification
    • d.    Bit Nozzles
  9. Introduction to Well Control
    • a.    Hydrostatics Definitions
    • b.    Causes of kicks
    • c.    Kick indicators
    • d.    Shut-in procedure
    • e.    Well Kill Procedures
  10. Directional Drilling
    • a.    Reasons for directional wells
    • b.    Planning Trajectory
    • c.    Kickoff Methods
    • d.    Survey Methods
    • e.    Survey Calculations
    • f.    Hole Assemblies
  11. Well Completion Design
    • a.    Factors Influencing Well Completion Design
    • b.    Conventional Tubular Configuration
    • c.    Unconventional Tubular Configurations
    • d.    Sizing Production Tubular
    • e.    Completion Interval
    • f.    Permanent Well Completions (PWC)
    • g.    Tubingless Completion
  12. Perforating Oil and Gas Wells
    • a.    Introduction
    • b.    Types of Perforators
    • c.    Evaluation of Perforator Performance
    • d.    Factors  Affecting Gun Perforating Results
    • e.    Perforating in a Clean Fluid with Differential Pressure Into Wellbore
  13. Production Logging Technology
    • a.    Introduction
    • b.    Logging Device
    • c.    Application of Through-Tubing Production logging
    • d.    Field Examples of Production Logging Techniques
    • e.    Primary Cement Evaluation
  14. Problem Well Analysis
    • a.    Problem Wells
    • b.    Problem Well Analysis Checklist
  15. Sand Control
    • a.    Introduction
    • b.    Reduction of Drag Force
    • c.    Mechanical Methods of Sand Control
    • d.    Practical Considerations in Gravel Packing
    • e.    Use of screen Without Gravel
    • f.    Resin Consolidation Methods
  16. Formation Damage
    • a.    Introduction
    • b.    Basic Causes of Damage
    • c.    Classification of Damage Mechanisms
    • d.    Reduced Absolute Permeability
    • e.    Increased Fluid Viscosity (Emulsion)
    • f.    Diagnosis of Formation Damage
  17. Acidizing
    • a.    Acid Additives
    • b.    Carbonate Acidizing
    • c.    Acidizing Techniques for Caronat Formations
    • d.    Sandstone Acidizing
    • e.    Potential Safety Hazard in Acidizing
    • f.    Acids Used in Well Stimulation
  18. Hydraulic Fracturing
    • a.    Introduction
    • b.    Mechanics of Fracturing
    • c.    Production Increase from Fracturing
    • d.    Propping the Fracture
    • e.    Frac Fluids
    • f.    Frac Job Design
    • g.    Frac Job Evaluation Techniques
  19. Scale Deposition Removal and Prevention
    • a.    Introduction
    • b.    Causes of Scale Deposition
    • c.    Prediction and Identification of Scale
    • d.    Scale Removal
    • e.    Scale Prevention
  20. Corrosion Control
    • a.    The Corrosion Process
    • b.    Detection and Measurement of Corrosion
    • c.    Corrosion Control
  21. Crude Oil and Gas Field Processing Sistem
    • a.    Separator and Principle of Separation
    • b.    Design of Separator
    • c.    Sweetening Process
    • d.    Oil and Dehydration
    • e.    Liquid Recovery Sistem
    • f.    Compression System
  22. Principles of Measurement
    • a.    Introduction to Measurement
    • b.    Crude Oil Measurement
    • c.    Gas Measurement
  23. Artificial Lift Method
    • a.    Gas Lift
    • b.    Submersible Pump
    • c.    Sucker Rod Pump
    • d.    Hydraulic Pump
  24. Enhanced Oil Recovery Process:
    • a.    Classification of EOR methods
    • b.    Description of solvent miscible processes
    • c.    Description of chemical flood proves
    • d.    Description of thermal recovery processes
    • e.    Microbial and other EOR processes
    • f.    Objectives of EOR methods
    • g.    Types of solvents and miscibility development
    • h.    Polymer, alkaline, surfactant and mecellr-polymer
    • i.    In-situ combustion, cyclic steam and steam flood
    • j.    Comparison between various EOR methods
  25. Screening Guidelines and Optimization :
    • a.    Key parameters used in reservoir screening
    • b.    Available resources and economical considerations
    • c.    Optimization parameters and criteria
    • d.    Concept of incremental recovery
    • e.    Limits on applicability of certain EOR methods
    • f.    Typical field cases of various EOR methods


Dr. Ir. Sudjati Rachmat, DEA was graduated from Petroleum Engineering Department of Bandung Institute of Technology in 1979 and hold Doctorate Degree with honored in 1987 from Ecole Centrale de Lyon I, France. The topic of his thesis is Modelisation Numerique d’Ecoulements Polyphasiques en Milieux Poreux Application au Cas de Calcul des Champs de Pressions et de Saturations dans un Gisement de Petrole.

For the time being, he became a lecturer in Petroleum Engineering Department of Bandung Institute of Technology. His subjects are Analysis and Numerical Method, Engineering Mathematics, Computer Simulation, Fluid Mechanic, Artificial Intelligence for Petroleum Engineering.

He also gave many courses to the community, such as: basic reservoir engineering and reservoir simulation, basic production engineering, down hole well testing, statistic and numerical method for petroleum engineering, basic log interpretation, etc. He is a member of some profession organization such as: IATMI, SPE/EIME, IMA, HAIAI, FPS-USA.


Harris Tuban Hotel , Bali – Indonesia


4 days


  1. 4 – 7  July 2011
  2. 12 – 15  December 2011


  1. Rp 9.750.000/person (full fare)  or
  2. Rp 9.500.000/person (early bird, payment 1 week before training) or
  3. Rp 9.250.000/person (if there are 3 persons or more from the same company)


English, both the hand-out and the presentation


  1. Training Module
  2. Training CD Contains Training Material and flash disk
  3. Certificate
  4. Stationeries: NoteBook and Ballpoint
  5. Jacket or Waistcoat or Indonesian dress
  6. Bag or Backpackers
  7. Training Photo
  8. Training Room with Full AC Facilities and multimedia,
  9. Once lunch and twice coffeebreak everyday of training
  10. Qualified and experienced instructor
  11. Transportation for participants from airport in Bali to hotel of participants vice versa
  12. Transportation from hotel of participants to/from venue of training(if participants hotel is different with hotel of training, we recommend participants hotel is the same with hotel of training )

Share and Enjoy: These icons link to social bookmarking sites where readers can share and discover new web pages.
  • MisterWong
  • Y!GG
  • Webnews
  • Digg
  • StumbleUpon
  • Reddit

About the Author:

Post a Comment