Lithofacies, Diagenesis, and Reservoir Quality Evaluation of Wolfcamp Unconventional Succession in the Midland Basin, West Texas, Hualing Zhang, Xavier Janson, Li Liu, and Ziyuan Wang, #80607 (2017).
Uranium is the heaviest and last naturally occurring element in the periodic table.
The periodic table is a chart that shows how chemical elements are related to each other.
Uranium occurs near the beginning of the actinide family.
The actinide family consists of elements with atomic numbers 90 through 103.
Geologically Driven Joint Inversion of Gravity, Seismic and Well Data: A Step Forward in Understanding of Geological Structure and Reducing E&P Risks, Oleksandr Petrovskyy and Tetyana Fedchenko, #70282 (2017).
Misconceptions about Brittleness, and the Talk about Fracture Toughness, Satinder Chopra and Ritesh Kumar Sharma, #42128 (2017).
This is the second lesson in a three-lesson series about isotopes, radioactive decay, and the nucleus.
The first lesson, Isotopes of Pennies, introduces the idea of isotopes.
Classifying Reservoir Carbonates When the Status Quo Simply Does Not Work: A Case Study from the Cretaceous of the South Atlantic, Paul Wright and Andrew Barnett, #51419 (2017).
Quantifying Architectural Controls on Reservoir Behavior in the Turonian Wall Creek Member of the Frontier Formation in the Powder River Basin, Wyoming, Nathan La Fontaine and Michael Hofmann, #51418 (2017).
The final lesson, Frosty the Snowman Meets His Demise: An Analogy to Carbon Dating, is based on gathering evidence in the present and extrapolating it to the past.