Design and Optimization of Artificial Lift Systems
This course is an in-depth look at artificial lift, specifically for wells using continuous-flow gas lift or electrical submersible pumps (ESPs). The course can also be modified for a 5-day exclusive ESP training program with hands-on problem solving using SubPUMP software. In either case, there are plenty of class problems to solve in the workshops, and problem scenarios from the attendees are always welcome.
- Understanding production systems
- The role of artificial lift in optimizing production
- Analysis and trouble shooting of continuous-flow gas lift systems
- The ESP, with detailed pump, motor, cable and shroud designs
- Handling of gas and solids
Intermediate to Advanced
Why You Should Attend
The instructor for this course draws on 40 years of experience in the business. By the end of the week, you’ll have a firm grasp of ESP and gas lift systems.
Who Should Attend
This course is for engineers who are involved in oil production and the design, maintenance and optimization of artificial lift, especially electrical submersible pump and continuous-flow gas lift systems.
A suitable degree in engineering of a BS degree is a prerequisite for this class.
4.0 CEUs (Continuing Education Units) will be awarded for this 5-day course.
To receive a full refund, all cancellations must be received in writing no later than 14 days prior to the course start date. Cancellations made after the 14-day window will not be refunded. Send cancellation requests by email to email@example.com; by fax to +1.866.460.3032 (US) or +1.972.852.9292 (outside US); or mail to SPE Registration, PO Box 833836, Richardson, TX 75083.
For more details, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Hemanta Mukherjee is the principal consultant and president of iPoint LLC, an independent consulting company based in Westminster, Colorado. He has more than 40 years of experience in production and reservoir engineering. Mukherjee retired from Schlumberger Oilfield Services in January 2005, after serving in four product lines and working in many regions of the world. He is also a visiting professor of production engineering for the Imperial College, London where he teaches a master’s level class in petroleum engineering every year.
Mukherjee has written numerous technical papers. He was an SPE Distinguished Lecturer in 1996–1997, and received the SPE Production Engineering Award in 2000. He has been an SPE Distinguished Member since 2004 and has served on many SPE committees. Mukherjee holds a BS in petroleum engineering from the Indian School of Mines in Dhanbad, India, and MS and PhD degrees in petroleum engineering from The University of Tulsa, Oklahoma.