Statoil makes another high-impact gas discovery offshore Tanzania

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Statoil reports another high-impact gas discovery offshore Tanzania; the discovery in the Piri prospect is Statoil’s and co-venturer ExxonMobil’s sixth discovery and the fifth high-impact discovery in Block 2 offshore Tanzania. Since 2012 we have had a 100% success rate in Tanzania and the area has become a core exploration area in a very short period of time. The well location is two kilometres southwest of the Lavani-1 well at 2,360-meter water depth.

Statoil announces another high-impact natural gas discovery offshore Tanzania

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Statoil announced its fifth discovery in Block 2 offshore Tanzania. miles) north of the Zafarani discovery, and at a water depth of 2,500 meters (8,202 feet). We have initiated a new and ambitious drilling campaign offshore Tanzania following four successful discoveries during the first drilling phase. The Mronge-1 well discovered additional gas volumes and furthers the potential for a natural gas development in Tanzania.

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Statoil makes third gas discovery in deepwater offshore Tanzania

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Statoil’s Lavani-2 exploration and appraisal well has resulted in a new natural gas discovery offshore Tanzania. The Lavani-2 well was drilled to a total depth of 5,270 meters (17,290 ft) in water depths of 2,580 meters (8,465 ft). Tanzania currently has limited upstream gas activity, but the government has issued a number of exploration and production licences and is looking to become a new gas hub.

Statoil and ExxonMobil announce large deepwater gas discovery offshore Tanzania

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Statoil and partner ExxonMobil have made a large gas discovery offshore Tanzania. Statoil announced on 17 February that the partnership had encountered indications of natural gas in the Zafarani exploration well in the Block 2 licence offshore Tanzania. The water depth at the well location is 2,582 meters (8,471 feet) and the well itself will be drilled to reach an expected total depth of around 5,100 meters (16,732 feet).

Statoil and ExxonMobil report another large-impact gas discovery in deepwater offshore Tanzania

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Statoil and partner ExxonMobil report a large gas discovery (Lavani) in the Statoil-operated Block 2 licence offshore Tanzania. This is the second large offshore Tanzania discovery (Zafarani) reported by the partners. The results so far mark an important step towards a possible natural gas development in Tanzania. Map of the two offshore Tanzania discoveries. Statoil has been in Tanzania since 2007, when it was awarded the licence for Block 2.

Benthic sets new water depth drilling record of 2,776 meters

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Benthic, a global geosciences company, broke its own water depth record using the Portable Remotely Operated Drill unit 3 (PROD3) seabed drill. miles) was set on a Statoil project in Tanzania, and was beaten with two deployments to 2,776 meters (9,108 feet) a few weeks later on the Anadarko project off the coast of Mozambique. The previous record of 2,754 meters (9,035 feet, 1.7

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TUM, partners to present electric aCar prototype at IAA; transport for sub-Saharan Africa

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to set up a mobile physician’s office or a water treatment station. The concept of the vehicle was developed together with scientific partners in Nigeria, Ghana, Kenya and Tanzania, the Federal University of Technology, Owerri (FUTO) Nigeria, the Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology (KNUST) Ghana, the Dedan Kimathi University of Technology (DeKUT) Kenya and the St. Augustine University of Tanzania (SAUT) Tanzania.

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Researchers Finds Lake Tanganyika Has Experienced Unprecedented Warming Over Last Century

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Lake Tanganyika is bordered by Burundi, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Tanzania, and Zambia—four of the poorest countries in the world, according to the United Nations Human Development Index. An estimated 10 million people live near the lake, and they depend upon it for drinking water and for food. But as Lake Tanganyika warms, the mixing of waters is lessened, the scientists find, meaning less nutrients are funneled from the depths toward the surface.

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Study Finds Indian Ocean Sea-Level Rise Threatens Coastal Areas; Climate Change Partly Responsible

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The study indicated that the Seychelles Islands and Zanzibar off Tanzania’s coastline show the largest sea level drop. The Hadley circulation in the Indian Ocean is dominated by air currents rising above strongly heated tropical waters near the equator and flowing poleward at upper levels, then sinking to the ocean in the subtropics and causing surface air to flow back toward the equator.

Perspective: Why Carbon Emissions Should Not Have Been the Focus of the UN Climate Change Summit and Why the 15th Conference of the Parties Should Have Focused on Technology Transfer

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US intelligence and defense agencies say such environmental changes can lead to energy insecurity, water and food shortages, and social instability. Post Bali, two approaches to Intellectual Property Rights (IPRs) have been articulated: Cuba, India, Tanzania, Indonesia, China and others argue that IPRs needs to be addressed as a barrier within the technology transfer discussion; Australia and the US argue that IPRs is a catalyst, rather than a barrier, to technology transfer.