Shallow characterization and monitoring of the Aquistore CO2 storage site from spatially windowed surface-wave analysis with a permanent seismic source

Tatsunori Ikeda, Takeshi Tsuji, Masashi Nakatsukasa, Hideaki Ban, Ayato Kato, Kyle Worth, Donald White, Brian Roberts

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Abstract


We characterized and monitored spatial variation of the shallow subsurface at the Aquistore CO2 storage site, managed by the Petroleum Technology Research Centre, Canada. In this study, a continuous and controlled seismic source system called the ACROSS was used to enhance source repeatability and temporal resolution in the monitoring. To extract spatial variations of the surface-wave phase velocity using a fixed single source, we introduced a spatial window in surface-wave analysis. We succeeded in extracting lateral variation of phase velocities consistent with the shallow geological conditions. We also observed seasonal variation of phase velocities. Higher phase velocities observed in winter could be explained by freezing of water in shallow sediments, and their spatial variation might be related to the difference of the degree of freezing. Furthermore, we observed a mode transition between winter and warmer seasons, suggesting the importance of careful mode identification for robust monitoring. In warmer seasons, our monitoring approach showed high temporal stability, indicating the potential to identify the spatial distribution of shallow CO2 leakage.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationSEG Technical Program Expanded Abstracts 2017
Pages5465-5470
Publication statusPublished - Aug 17 2017

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seismic source
phase velocity
surface wave
spatial variation
monitoring
freezing
winter
leakage
wave velocity
seasonal variation
petroleum
spatial distribution
analysis
sediment
water

Cite this

Ikeda, T., Tsuji, T., Nakatsukasa, M., Ban, H., Kato, A., Worth, K., ... Roberts, B. (2017). Shallow characterization and monitoring of the Aquistore CO2 storage site from spatially windowed surface-wave analysis with a permanent seismic source. In SEG Technical Program Expanded Abstracts 2017 (pp. 5465-5470)

Shallow characterization and monitoring of the Aquistore CO2 storage site from spatially windowed surface-wave analysis with a permanent seismic source. / Ikeda, Tatsunori; Tsuji, Takeshi; Nakatsukasa, Masashi; Ban, Hideaki; Kato, Ayato; Worth, Kyle; White, Donald; Roberts, Brian.

SEG Technical Program Expanded Abstracts 2017. 2017. p. 5465-5470.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Ikeda, T, Tsuji, T, Nakatsukasa, M, Ban, H, Kato, A, Worth, K, White, D & Roberts, B 2017, Shallow characterization and monitoring of the Aquistore CO2 storage site from spatially windowed surface-wave analysis with a permanent seismic source. in SEG Technical Program Expanded Abstracts 2017. pp. 5465-5470.
Ikeda T, Tsuji T, Nakatsukasa M, Ban H, Kato A, Worth K et al. Shallow characterization and monitoring of the Aquistore CO2 storage site from spatially windowed surface-wave analysis with a permanent seismic source. In SEG Technical Program Expanded Abstracts 2017. 2017. p. 5465-5470
Ikeda, Tatsunori ; Tsuji, Takeshi ; Nakatsukasa, Masashi ; Ban, Hideaki ; Kato, Ayato ; Worth, Kyle ; White, Donald ; Roberts, Brian. / Shallow characterization and monitoring of the Aquistore CO2 storage site from spatially windowed surface-wave analysis with a permanent seismic source. SEG Technical Program Expanded Abstracts 2017. 2017. pp. 5465-5470
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AU - Ban, Hideaki

AU - Kato, Ayato

AU - Worth, Kyle

AU - White, Donald

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AB - We characterized and monitored spatial variation of the shallow subsurface at the Aquistore CO2 storage site, managed by the Petroleum Technology Research Centre, Canada. In this study, a continuous and controlled seismic source system called the ACROSS was used to enhance source repeatability and temporal resolution in the monitoring. To extract spatial variations of the surface-wave phase velocity using a fixed single source, we introduced a spatial window in surface-wave analysis. We succeeded in extracting lateral variation of phase velocities consistent with the shallow geological conditions. We also observed seasonal variation of phase velocities. Higher phase velocities observed in winter could be explained by freezing of water in shallow sediments, and their spatial variation might be related to the difference of the degree of freezing. Furthermore, we observed a mode transition between winter and warmer seasons, suggesting the importance of careful mode identification for robust monitoring. In warmer seasons, our monitoring approach showed high temporal stability, indicating the potential to identify the spatial distribution of shallow CO2 leakage.

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