Standalone data-object for completions that is compatible with PRODML v1.3 and WITSML v1.4.1.1.

Version 1.0 completion data-object

Standard Link
Data Schema Specifications – Overview, August 2013 Data Schema
Data Schema Specifications – Overview, August 2013
Completion Data-Object Usage Guide PDF
Completion Data-Object Usage Guide – Chinese PDF
Completion Data-Object Usage Guide – Chinese PPTX

 

Summary

The Completion data-object was designed to support the exchange of data describing the completion equipment inside a well. It is part of the WITSML data-exchange standard and is an XML data-object schema. It includes:
  • The physical description of the hardware
  • The operation (or “events”) by which the hardware was introduced or removed from the well
  • With this information, it is possible to support these high-level use cases:
    • “Snapshot”: the completion equipment at a given instant in time.
    • “Change Log”: the events that change the completion between any two time instances.
    • “Cumulative History”: the whole of the completion equipment and all of the events that changed it over the life of the well.
In addition to equipment and events, the Completion data-object supports reporting flow at the level of the whole well, co-mingled flow within a wellbore, and flow through individual physical connections, such as perforations to the reservoir. The data-object also supports modeling complex and multi-lateral wells; for example, dual completion strings, gravel pack completions, and ESP or rod-pumped well completions.

Benefits.

Use of the data-object is expected to dramatically improve data quality and reliability, by eliminating the manual processes currently used, such as export and import of spreadsheets, re-keying data into databases, and the use of paper records. Automated, more reliable data-exchange should benefit efficiency, safety, well operations, and planning.

The Completion Data-Object Usage Guide introduces the reader to the Completion data-object in stages:
  • Chapter 1 provides an overview and presents the business case and scope of the specification.
  • Chapter 2 explains key concepts and main usage patterns.
  • Chapter 3 provides XML code examples for each of the key use cases.
  • Chapter 4 provides XML code examples for commonly used equipment, scenarios, and events.