Regional Pressure & Rock Physics Studies

Ikon Roknowledge has an extensive library of regional pressure and rock physics studies covering: Europe, Gulf of Mexico, Australia and the Niger Delta. See the Roknowledge drop down menu to see a full list of our studies.

Ikon Roknowledge draws together a global team of experts from across the range of geological disciplines. With a determined belief in the power of looking beyond the boundaries of their immediate expertise, our petrophysics, geopressure, rock physics, geomechanics and drilling professionals collaborate on studies to provide fresh and powerful insight on both exploration and established regions.

Our studies represent an evolution away from a discipline specific approach. Instead rock physics, geopressure and geomechanics analysis shall be combined within a study as required to address the specific geology of a region and the issues encountered by E&P teams working there.

Got an idea for a new study? We are always happy to talk to companies about their needs.

Introducing New Regional Study Opportunities

We are very excited to announce our plans to start work on the following studies;

  • Atlantic Ireland Regional Study
    Regional pressure analysis of 51 publicly released wells from the Donegal Basin, Erris Basin, Slyne Basin, Rockall Basin, Porcupine Basin and Goban Spur. A regional rock physics study shall be conducted over a subset of 10 wells from the Porcupine Basin
    Read more
  • Moray Firth Fields and Fairways Regional Study 

    An integrated rock physics with pressure study which focusses on the deeper Paleozoic prospectivity in the region.

    For more information please contact

  • Request More Information
    If you are interested in being involved in any of these studies, please contact us. We would welcome any suggestions and guidance from prospective sponsors regarding study wells, proposed workflow and study format

Roknowledge Studies now available on monthly leases

How We Add Value

Ikon Roknowledge provides much more than just reports of a number of individual wells.  In fact, we always take it to the next level by analysing the relationships and the trends from these multi-well data sets, in order to provide the reader with enough information to extrapolate data to areas where no wells have been drilled to date. Richard Swarbrick explains more

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