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  • {{#category_index:E|elastic limit}}
    201 bytes (24 words) - 17:32, 25 July 2018
  • ...any direction perpendicular to a symmetry axis and it has five independent elastic constants. This symmetry is like a crystal having hexagonal symmetry; see F ...e three orthogonal symmetry axes. This situation involves nine independent elastic constants and leads to different S-wave splitting in the three directions.
    12 KB (1,696 words) - 11:46, 21 September 2020
  • ...http://www.crossref.org/iPage?doi=10.1190%2Ftle34010012.1 ”Breaking the limit of seismic resolution: A synthetic example based on Tunu shallow gas develo * 1999 [https://doi.org/10.1190/1.1438307 "Elastic impedance,"] [[Patrick Connolly]]
    8 KB (940 words) - 20:12, 10 February 2020
  • ...s second law of motion. We shall begin with the stress-strain relation for elastic solids. ...change in length in the ''x''-direction is ''δu''/''δx'', which, in the limit as the volume becomes infinitesimally small, is defined as the ''normal str
    84 KB (13,083 words) - 10:58, 12 September 2020
  • ...ismic interpretation workflow rock physics is used to relate impedance and elastic parameters derived from seismic data to specific rock properties. This cons A material is linearly [[elastic deformation|elastic]] if its stress-strain relationship is governed by Hooke's Law,
    39 KB (5,997 words) - 13:03, 11 September 2020
  • ...any direction perpendicular to a symmetry axis and it has five independent elastic constants. This symmetry is like a crystal having hexagonal symmetry; see F ...e three orthogonal symmetry axes. This situation involves nine independent elastic constants and leads to different S-wave splitting in the three directions.
    12 KB (1,676 words) - 19:04, 11 August 2017
  • ...is. In over-mature shale reservoirs with LOM values greater than 10.5, the limit of calibration of maturity to TOC is reached. <ref name= Charsky/> Figure 4 ...C estimation using the density log <ref> Vernik, L., and Landis, C., 1996, Elastic anisotropy of source rocks: implications for hydrocarbon generation and pri
    19 KB (2,988 words) - 13:02, 4 January 2018
  • ...ifference between the inverted trace and the initial trace is reduced to a limit value. The two techniques used on pre-stacking are: simultaneous and elastic inversion. Note that those technics required global wavelets and background
    9 KB (1,312 words) - 11:42, 24 April 2018
  • {{#category_index:E|elastic limit}}
    142 bytes (18 words) - 18:28, 25 July 2018
  • * [[The basic elastic constants]] * [[Interrelationships among elastic constants]]
    12 KB (1,339 words) - 14:21, 30 July 2019
  • ...th> is the velocity <math>U</math> with which the envelope travels. In the limit, <math>U</math> is given by * [[The basic elastic constants]]
    8 KB (1,228 words) - 11:21, 14 February 2019
  • ...(r_{0}, \; t\right)=ke^{-at}</math>. If we let <math>a\to 0</math>, in the limit when <math>a=0</math>, the displacement of the spherical surface becomes * [[The basic elastic constants]]
    5 KB (755 words) - 11:23, 14 February 2019
  • In [[Seismic_anisotropy|seismics]], the corresponding elastic stiffness matrix (symmetric) has nine independent components: ...sis is required. This sort of '''Tilted Orthorhombic Symmetry''' is at the limit of feasibility, in 2020.
    2 KB (340 words) - 10:27, 12 September 2020
  • In [[Dictionary:Anisotropy_(seismic)|seismics]], the corresponding elastic stiffness matrix (symmetric) has 12 independent components: ...re are 13 elements to determine. Dealing with such systems is ''beyond the limit of feasibility'' in 2020; the same is true for all lower symmetries.<ref>Th
    2 KB (296 words) - 08:03, 15 September 2020
  • ...illustrated the power of using mathematical analogies in his treatment of elastic (material) waves and light waves. ...9–162.</ref> investigated the corresponding mathematical analogy between elastic waves and electromagnetic waves. They obtained a complete parallelism for t
    12 KB (1,720 words) - 08:58, 13 May 2021
  • Much of seismology addresses idealized rocks that are perfectly elastic. Real rocks are always inelastic to some extent. When a seismic wave travel ...enuating than the Pierre Shale. However, for any rock, inelasticity sets a limit on achievable seismic resolution.
    5 KB (733 words) - 13:36, 30 April 2021
  • ...illustrated the power of using mathematical analogies in his treatment of elastic (material) waves and light waves. ...9–162.</ref> investigated the corresponding mathematical analogy between elastic waves and electromagnetic waves. They obtained a complete parallelism for t
    12 KB (1,689 words) - 09:35, 13 May 2021
  • ...illustrated the power of using mathematical analogies in his treatment of elastic (material) waves and light waves. ...9–162.</ref> investigated the corresponding mathematical analogy between elastic waves and electromagnetic waves. They obtained a complete parallelism for t
    12 KB (1,674 words) - 08:58, 13 May 2021
  • Much of seismology addresses idealized rocks that are perfectly elastic. Real rocks are always inelastic to some extent. When a seismic wave travel ...enuating than the Pierre Shale. However, for any rock, inelasticity sets a limit on achievable seismic resolution.
    5 KB (715 words) - 14:15, 19 May 2021
  • Much of seismology addresses idealized rocks that are perfectly elastic. Real rocks are always inelastic to some extent. When a seismic wave travel ...enuating than the Pierre Shale. However, for any rock, inelasticity sets a limit on achievable seismic resolution.
    5 KB (701 words) - 13:37, 30 April 2021

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