Disruptive Subsurface Interpretation Software
Are you looking for a disruptive interpretation software? For more than ten years, PaleoScan™ and the Eliis team has played its trump on flexibility and constant innovation, with an effort to cherish its users daily. This probably explains why PaleoScan has proven to be a vital piece of the interpretation puzzle in many areas and sedimentary basins worldwide. Its avant-garde semi-automatic interpretation method and its quick way to get comprehensive data insight yield an invaluable analytical capability in an intuitive and interactive interpretation environment.
A few months ago, the 2020 version of PaleoScan was released. A few of the exciting features to be found in this new version include:
- A way to consistently model the geology has been created that gets free of the seismic artefacts and is able to represent thrust structures.
- The automatic fault extraction workflow has been improved.
- In 2D, the automatic connection of reflector propagation between the lines makes the interpreter’s life easier.
Discover more at the Eliis website.
Further Reading on PaleoScan Interpretation Software
Enhancing the Experience of Seismic Interpreters
Sven Philit, Sebastien Lacaze, Benjamin Durot, Eliis; Jake Marson, Eliis Inc.
State-of-the-art imaging and visualisation techniques that enhance the experience of seismic interpreters and reveal more geological information in the subsurface.
This article appeared in Vol. 17, No. 3 - 2020
Reservoir Model Gridding: Bridging Seismic Interpretation & Reservoir Modelling
Sven Philit, Agathe Carbonie, Fabien Pauget, Eliis; Vianney Savajol, Eliis Inc.
Geoscience software that bridges seismic interpretation and reservoir modelling with the generation of a geocellular grid - accurately delineating the geometries of the geology.
This article appeared in September, 2019
One Step Closer to Fully Automated Fault Extraction in 3D Seismic Data
Sven Philit, Fabien Pauget, Sebastien Lacaze; Eliis, Caroline Guion; Eliis Inc.
To boldly go where no interpreter has gone before, getting one step closer to achieving the fully automated detection of faults in 3D seismic data.
This article appeared in Vol. 16, No. 1 - 2019