IGI are pleased to announce a joint project with the Norwegian Petroleum Directorate (NPD). IGI’s commercial geochemical database for the Norwegian North Sea, built from released geochemical data files, will made publicly and freely available online in Metis soon.
IGI prides itself on innovating in the domain of geochemistry. We often publish updates and short notes on areas of interest, as well as notifications of events or major developments within IGI.
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We are delighted to share IGI's latest newsletter with all our latest news and developments:
by Marianne Nuzzo and Mischa GehlenGo to: Forensic use of diagnostic biomarker ratios in environmental oil spill geochemistry
We are pleased to announce the release of version 184.108.40.206 of p:IGI+ and Metis. This version includes new features and performance enhancements which we recommend as an update to all our software users. This version will be used in our online training[/news/online-pigi-software-training-1st-5th-february-2021/], in Feb 2021.Go to: p:IGI+/Metis version 1.28.x release
We are delighted to publish the dates of our new online training courses in Petroleum Geochemistry and Basin & Petroleum Systems Modelling.
New online training course announcement.
“On 19th November 2020 the Norwegian Ministry of Petroleum and Energy (MPE) announced the 25th Licensing Round with a total of 136 blocks available in the Norwegian Sea (11) and Barents Sea (125).
in the completion of the landmark PIP-PAD IS16/04 project “The Standard Stratigraphic Nomenclature of Offshore Ireland: An Integrated Lithostratigraphic, Biostratigraphic and Sequence Stratigraphic Framework”.
Our latest newsletter has been published, we hope you enjoy reading about our news and most recent developments.
Andrew Murray and Ken Peters recently presented an interesting paper on mixing of oils and gas condensates, and the use of Alternating Least Squares (ALS) and Hierarchical Cluster Analysis (HCA) for interpreting such mixtures.Go to: Unmixing mixtures - a mathematical perspective on using peak concentrations versus ratios