Deep Challenge. The true epic story of our quest for energy by Clyde W. Burleson

By Clyde W. Burleson

Content material:

, Pages vi-vii
Chapter 1 - construction personality: storm Camille

, Pages 1-12
Chapter 2 - first and foremost: From Titusville to the Deep Blue

, Pages 13-31
Chapter three - Off the Land and into the Water

, Pages 33-45
Chapter four - The Tidelands factor: The struggle for a Fortune in Offshore Oil

, Pages 47-54
Chapter five - CUSS and the World's First Drillship

, Pages 55-68
Chapter 6 - Into Gulf Waters

, Pages 69-84
Chapter 7 - undertaking Mohole: Tripping to Hell and Back

, Pages 85-100
Chapter eight - A Fleet of Drillships

, Pages 101-111
Chapter nine - A Time of overseas development and Innovation

, Pages 113-121,I-VIII
Chapter 10 - an international clinical Challenge

, Pages 123-133
Chapter eleven - to head the place not anyone Had long gone sooner than, Then Do the Impossible

, Pages 135-147
Chapter 12 - From growth to Bust within the Oil Patch

, Pages 149-175
Chapter thirteen - Into the subsequent Cycle — Genesis

, Pages 177-188
Chapter 14 - The Deep Frontier — having a look Forward

, Pages 189-195
Appendix - find out how to Drill an Oil good in the course of the sea: a short Primer

, Pages 197-203
A particularly warm Thanks

, Page 205

, Pages 207-219

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Extra info for Deep Challenge. The true epic story of our quest for energy beneath the sea

Sample text

Oil prospectors had at last found a way to spot possible petroleum resources in places where no oil or gas seeped to the surface. Other salt domes were located, and even though success was sparse at first, many proved to be effec33 tive indicators of profitable drilling sites. Much ofsouthem Louisiana, however, was bayou, swamp, and marshland, where water obscured the surface, hiding salt dome features. Early use of seismography, which allowed trained engineers to peer into the earth and outline formations by sending shock or sound waves through the ground, helped resolve that problem.

Regardless of Giliasso's background in undersea salvage, the oil company "experts" knew better. So Captain Giliasso gave up his plan, ran his bar, and tended to other matters. News that the Texas Company had been trying to locate him because of his drilling barge concept was exciting. S. Arriving in 1933, he signed an exclusive agreement with the Texas Company to build and use the barge as well as license the idea to other companies. The completed revolutionary vessel, named the Giliasso in honor of the captain, was floated down the Ohio to the Mississippi, then to Lake Pelto, Terrebonne Parish, Louisiana.

Armed with the decision, additional suits were brought against Texas and Louisiana. Since precedence had been established, the legal route to the Supreme Court was faster. Texas, in an effort to complicate the case, based its position on historical fact. Prior to being admitted to the Union in 1845, the Republic of Texas had been a sovereign and independent nation, not part of the United States or Mexico. As a country, Texas had claimed that its territorial waters extended from the shore outward for a distance of three marine leagues (or roughly nine miles).

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