EnergyEasy®

Production, Development & Exploration

EnergyEasy® is a vertical solution tailored for the energy companies to automate energy deployment or exploratory sites that spread across sites and  regions. EnergyEasy® monitors multiple pieces of equipment per location (a single pump failure can cost $100,000 to $300,000 a day in lost production) makes production the biggest potential Oil & Gas beneficiary.
EnergyEasy® deploys smart sensors, machine-to-machine connections, and big data analytics, that can increase active operation time, while a connected supply chain dependent on networked mobility and big data can reduce cost inflation and delays in new projects.
Coupled with EnergyEasy® seismic data acquisition (4D, micro-seismic), the data can improve companies’ understanding of subsurface geology by providing more and better data about what lies beneath 

What we provide

Asset Health

  • Rig

  • Pipeline

  • Wellhead

  • Drills

Environmental

  • Integrity

  • Safety

  • Recovery

  • Disaster

Predictive

  • Leaks

  • Lost yield

  • Safety

  • Emergencies

Cost

  • Upstream

  • Downstream

  • Risk 

  • Governance

Transforming Energy Oil & Gas

January 14, 2018

The fall in crude prices and the push tooptimize operations come as energy players face a period of rising technical and operational complexity. Players are placing more equipment on the seabed and developing systems that are able to operate at pressures of 20,000 pounds per square inch and withstand temperatures of up to 350°F particularly in deepwater; increasing down hole intensity and above-ground activity in shales; moving to hostile and remote locations where safety is key; and producing from old fields that have significant maintenance needs.

 

This increased complexity, when captured with the tens of thousands of new sensors now deployed, has driven a data explosion in the energy segment; by some estimates, internal data generated by large integrated energy companies now exceed 1.5 terabytes a day. This data surge, however, has yet to generate the hoped for economic benefits. 
 

Investing in IoT applications is just one aspect. Companies need to closely monitor IoT deployments and results to keep applications on track, at least in the initial few years. Both IT and C-suite executives must regularly ask and answer questions as to whether the IoT is creating the necessary momentum and learning across the businesses and employees, what the future costs and complexities associated with retrofitting and interoperability of applications
are, and what the security shortcomingsare in light of new developments.
For a given company, IoT applications’ self vs. shared development will determine the time to commercialization and the magnitude of realizable benefits.

 

Building proprietary capabilities, although essential for competitive advantage in some cases, can slow down the pace of development and restrict a company to realize the IoT’s transformative benefits.

 

All these requires collaborative technologies to drive the end outcomes.

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