New technology could save Alberta’s oil sands industry both money and time
Energy companies in Alberta face no shortage of challenges when it comes to moving oil and gas.
University-developed “super sponge” can sop up spilled oil for reuse later
Be it a pipeline, railcar, or tanker, the means of moving oil to market come with risks that a spill could happen.
A new seismic monitoring station in Fox Creek helps experts monitor earthquakes more closely.
Just the thought of an earthquake leaves many Albertans quivering in their boots.
Waterjet technology helps make well abandonments quicker, cheaper
Saving time? Yep. Saving money? Of course. Reducing the environmental impact? Absolutely.
AGS’s 3D geological models help evaluate Alberta’s oil and gas resources
Geological work is much more than geoscientists wielding their rock hammers for the purpose of academic study. As the Alberta Geological Survey (AGS) demonstrates, it’s also about using the latest… Read more
How advancing technology makes monitoring methane more effective for the AER
The Alberta Energy Regulator (AER) is typically not in the business of cool, but when you take a closer look at what we use to do our job a different kind of story emerges; one of the gizmos and… Read more
New technology will help the AER be a more efficient and protective regulator
Decisions are required on oil and gas development approvals at every step. This can prove daunting for industry, the public, and the Alberta Energy Regulator (AER). In response, the AER has adopted… Read more
How the AGS went high-tech to upgrade Turtle Mountain’s early warning system
The mountain is moving. Likely a sentence you’d rather not hear, regardless of where you are in the world. But it’s a reality for residents of the Crowsnest Pass area in southwestern Alberta, where… Read more