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Research on core samples from CMC’s Field Research Station will help predict how far and how quickly a CO2 plume will expand within the storage reservoir, providing another tool to demonstrate carbon capture and storage is a safe, stable way to reduce carbon emissions. Dr. Sam Krevor, a Lecturer in the Department of Earth Science & Engineering
Learn more about the development of clean technologies at the Low Carbon Innovation Forum. Free with your entry into the Global Petroleum Show
Careful planning required when compensating communities for CCS projects says GHGT 12 conference speaker.
Reprinted from The PEG magazine, Fall edition, with permission from Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Alberta (APEGA) Author: Corinne Lutter, Member and Internal Communications Coordinator, APEGA More and more often, carbon dioxide and other fluids are being injected underground. Now, a new field station will allow research
Congratulations to David Sinton and colleagues for the selection of their manuscript for publication in a special collection.
Researchers are testing new geo-electric techniques that could complement seismic monitoring tools used for CCS.
Michael Hitch, at UBC's Norman B. Keevil Institute of Mining Engineering, says an economic value should be placed on the CO2 storage potential of mine waste.
HQP Shahin Moradi writes about a conference where the results of a controlled release experiment were discussed.
CMC and the Institute for Sustainable Energy, Environment and Economy co-hosted a UK-Canada trade mission focused on CCS.
Nigel Bankes, CMC-funded researcher and Law Professor at the University of Calgary, blogs about the Energy Resources Conservation Boards recent approval of Shell's application for a commercial-scale CCS project.