The sale of gas in the current natural gas sales environment can lead labor interest owners to become unbalanced with their share of gas in a favorable tank. To combat this phenomenon, several gas equalization agreements, currently in service in the industry, have been drafted; However, many of these agreements do not adequately address practical technical problems to solve practical technical problems related to the compensation of gas production. Among these problems is the balancing of condensate production. These problems include balancing condensate production with gas production, owner production and balancing gas production, the imbalance of owners at the time of acquisition or sale, and the appointment and allocation of pipelines and buyers. This paper addresses these compensation issues and proposes practical solutions that can be incorporated into a standard gas equalization agreement. There is a model of agreement in Appendix A. There may be different types of gas imbalances. B, for example, between construction and pipeline owners and buyers. This article deals only with the gas imbalances that occur between the owners of interests who work in a manufacturing property. property. Introduction From small E-P operators in one game to the big ones across the country, they all face the need to keep up with imbalances.
While pipeline imbalances are common in the medium-sized electricity sector, upstream oil and gas, imbalances usually appear at the head of drilling. Since production, land and division, marketing and revenue services are generally involved, understanding an operator`s compensation requirements and the ability to track them correctly requires a central solution. From the operator/producer`s point of view, an imbalance occurs when a partner of interest in work in a well does not take or receive its market share for one month of production. Imbalances are common due to the imprecision of measurements of fluid products. Currently, gas imbalances are more common than oil imbalances. If pipelines become more frequent, oil equalization could become an increasingly important problem. However, this article focuses on wellhead gas imbalances. Gas imbalances arise when an owner does not receive his proportionate share of gas production relative to his proportionate share of gas production relative to his interests.
An overproduced owner is an interest holder who has sold more than his proportionate share of gas production; A sub-produced portion sold less than its proportional share of production.