表紙
市場調査レポート

北極圏の海上石油・ガス開発市場 - 2018年

Offshore Arctic Oil and Gas Market Report to 2018

発行 Infield Systems Limited 商品コード 324965
出版日 ページ情報 英文 193 Pages
納期: 即日から翌営業日
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北極圏の海上石油・ガス開発市場 - 2018年 Offshore Arctic Oil and Gas Market Report to 2018
出版日: ページ情報: 英文 193 Pages

当商品の販売は、2016年03月26日を持ちまして終了しました。

概要

当レポートでは、北極圏および周辺三大海上油ガス田区域(極東ロシア洋上・サハリン島、カナダ東部洋上・ジャンヌダルク海盆、米国アラスカ州・クック湾)における海上石油・ガス開発事業に注目し、その現況および将来性を総合的視点から分析することにより、今後2018年までの発展に向けた推進要因や技術要件、各地域における作業環境の課題などを示すほか、固定プラットフォームから耐氷船級船舶まで市場に関わるさまざまな産業分野についての予測数値を集めています。

第1章 エグゼクティブサマリー

  • 北極圏への設備投資 - 地域別
  • 北極圏への設備投資 - 市場別
    • 北極圏設備投資 - 事業者別
  • 北極圏の船舶需要日数
    • 北極圏の船舶市場
  • 北極圏の採掘リグ市場

第2章 マクロ市場

  • イントロダクション
    • シェールガス革命
    • 中東における緊張
  • 石油市場
    • 短期石油価格動態
    • 長期石油価格動態
    • 今後の市場リスク
  • ガス市場
  • プラント建設認可ポイント
  • 生産コスト曲線
  • 石油会社と契約業者
    • 石油会社
    • 油田サービス事業者
  • 海上生産と埋蔵量
    • 未開発の石油・ガス埋蔵量
  • 5つの重要トレンド
    • 深海
    • 苛酷環境
    • 遠隔化
    • 開発の小規模化
    • SURF(海底インフラ、供給パイプライン、汲み上げパイプ、自噴線) vs. 従来型石油ガス田開発
  • 主要海盆
    • 北海
    • 米国生産量とメキシコ湾市場
    • ブラジル
    • 次代の液化天然ガス産地、東アフリカ

第3章 地域市場概要

  • 北極圏の石油・ガス供給能力
    • アメリカ地質調査所(USGS) による北極周辺地域資源評価
    • 北極圏・準北極圏で発見された埋蔵層および油・ガス田
    • 北極圏・準北極圏における油・ガス田開発の遅れ
  • 国際法と北極圏
  • 北極圏と世界の石油・ガス市場
    • 石油・ガス需要増への対応
    • 供給源としての北極圏
  • 北極圏における作業環境の課題
    • 光量・日照不足
    • 遠隔性
    • 地域的環境条件
    • 試掘時間帯
    • 極冠の溶解

第4章 北極圏海上油・ガス開発の概況

  • イントロダクション
  • アラスカ(米国)
    • 海上油・ガス田の概況
    • 海上プラント認可・開発方針の現況
  • カナダ
  • グリーンランド(デンマーク)
  • ノルウェー
  • ロシア
  • 北極圏・準北極圏における液化天然ガス(LNG)プロジェクト
    • 現行プロジェクト
    • プロジェクト案

第5章 市場分野別分析・予測

  • イントロダクション
  • 固定プラットフォーム市場
    • 国別
    • 形式別
    • 水深別
    • 総重量別
  • 浮体式生産システム市場
    • 国別
  • 海上パイプラインおよびコントロールライン市場
    • パイプライン - 国別
    • パイプライン - 水深別
    • パイプライン - 市場セグメント別
    • コントロールライン - 国別
  • 海底インフラ市場
    • 国別
    • 産業分野別
    • 掘削・仕上げ
    • 水深別
    • 機器
    • 海底システムツリー - メーカー別
  • 北極圏における事業者
  • 船舶稼働日数

第6章 北氷洋船市場

  • 北極圏における船舶の適性とプロジェクト要件
    • 耐氷船級船舶の分類
    • 耐氷船級定点観測船
    • 耐氷船級特殊作業船
    • 北氷洋船の需給動態
    • 大手参入企業
    • 砕氷船

第7章 北極圏の掘削リグ市場

  • 北極圏におけるリグの適性とプロジェクト要件
    • 概要
    • 現存する北極圏対応掘削リグフリート
    • 北極圏対応掘削リグの需要と供給
  • Royal Dutch Shell アラスカ沖プラント
  • 北極圏における液化天然ガス輸送の担い手

第8章 北極圏海上油・ガス田インフラの要件

  • 浮体式生産システム
  • 固定プラットフォーム
  • パイプラインおよびコントロールライン
  • 海底インフラ
  • 原油漏れへの対応

第9章 付録、マップ、注記

  • 地域・国の定義一覧
  • 用語・頭字語・略語集
  • 地域マップ
目次

Infield Systems' new ‘Offshore Arctic Oil and Gas Market Report To 2018’ provides essential research and analysis on current and future offshore oil and gas developments within the Arctic Circle and in the three major "sub-Arctic" areas: Sakhalin Island offshore Far East Russia, the Jeanne D'Arc Basin offshore Eastern Canada (Newfoundland and Labrador), and the Cook Inlet in Alaska. The report provides a comprehensive analysis of the key market drivers, technological requirements, and environmental challenges facing the region up to 2018. It also includes detailed sector-by-sector forecasts covering all aspects of the offshore Arctic market from fixed platforms to 'Ice-Class' vessels.

Whilst Arctic waters are extremely rich in reserves, those resources are not distributed evenly. Infield Systems' estimates suggest that more than 116Bboe is natural gas, whilst only 17Bboe is oil. Of the region's vast gas reserves, as much as 95Bboe, or 82%, is located in Russia's high-Arctic (excluding Sakhalin Island). The potential of the offshore Arctic is, therefore, substantial. However, bringing the region's resources to production has historically been a real challenge. According to Infield Systems' data, just 33 of the 174 discovered fields have been successfully developed, representing just a tiny fraction of the region's resource potential. Those fields have also taken many years to bring to production. The average field development lag (the number of years between field discovery year and on-stream year) for the Arctic region is in excess of 13 years, the second longest in the world .

Of the region's remaining undeveloped fields, many face a highly uncertain future. Infield Systems has identified 38 fields with production potential between 2012 and 2018, however, just seven are currently under development or have a 'firm plan.' This is not just because of the obvious engineering challenges posed by intense cold, ice, remoteness, and even seismic activity. It is also due to more stringent operational and environmental regulations implemented by many governments in the wake of the Deepwater Horizon disaster. New 'best-practice' obligations, such as, same season relief well capability and enhanced oil spill contingencies have substantially increased costs and logistical hurdles. Finally, and perhaps most importantly, offshore Arctic projects face increasing competition from shale gas and tight oil plays, which often represent more attractive economics. This is not just affecting North America's Arctic developments; Gazprom's flagship Shtokman Phase One project was kicked into the long grass in August 2012, largely because it could no longer find markets for its LNG in the gas-glutted USA.

Infield Systems anticipates that offshore Arctic Capex will rise fairly steadily until 2018, although the suspension of Shtokman Phase One now means that spending in the middle of the forecast period is much lower than previously expected. Norway will command around 34% of the total offshore spend. The majority of that will come in the latter half of the forecast period on the back of the Eni-operated Goliat project as well as the development of Statoil's Askeladden, Skrugard, and Havis fields.

Next in terms of Capex, with 22% of the total, is Canada's sub-Arctic (Newfoundland and Labrador). Here Infield Systems anticipates the integration of satellite developments at Hibernia and White Rose, as well as first oil from the Hebron/Ben Nevis development.

Fields surrounding Russia's Sakhalin Island are expected to draw around 20% of total Capex. This will initially be focused on Kirinskoye (Sakhalin Three) and Arkutun Dagi (Sakhalin One), both of which are currently under development. North Chayvo (Sakhalin One) and Kirinskoye South (Sakhalin Three) should follow in 2015 and 2018 respectively. Meanwhile, approximately 18% of total Capex will be directed towards Russia's high-Arctic where the flagship Prirazlomnoye oil development and the Obskoye gas field will be brought to production.

Infield Systems anticipates that more than half of total Arctic Capex between 2012 and 2018 will be directed towards pipelines, reflecting the physical isolation of many projects in the region and the number of developments in the relatively deep waters of the Norwegian Barents Sea. Platforms will account for a further 31% of spend, with approximately 75% of this going towards fixed units.

Why You Should Buy This Report

  • The report contains data developed by Infield Systems' market modelling process, OFFPEX, which is based on a unique “bottom up approach” to forecasting. OFFPEX's component by component and project by project forecasting process is robust and has a proven track record.
  • The reader is given a comprehensive presentation of the offshore Arctic market from top-level analysis of key developments to individual sector forecasts covering everything from fixed platforms to Ice-Class vessels.
  • The range and depth of research within the report provides a revealing insight into potential opportunities for operators, contractors and investors alike.

Regions covered

  • Alaska
  • Northern Canada
  • Greenland
  • Iceland
  • Northern Norway & Spitsbergen
  • Northern Russia
  • The Baltic & Barents Seas

Table of Contents

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

  • 1.1. Arctic Capex by Region
  • 1.2. Arctic Capex by Market
    • 1.2.1. Arctic Capex by Operator
  • 1.3. Arctic Vessel Demand Days
    • 1.3.1. Arctic Vessels Market
  • 1.4. Arctic Drilling Rigs Market
    • 1.4.1. Supply and Demand of Arctic-capable Drilling Rigs

2. MACRO MARKET

  • 2.1. Introduction
    • 2.1.1. The Shale Gas Revolution
    • 2.1.2. Tension in the Middle East
  • 2.2. Oil Markets
    • 2.2.1. Short Term Oil Price Dynamics
    • 2.2.2. Long Term Oil Price Dynamics
    • 2.2.3. Market Risk Ahead
  • 2.3. Gas Markets
  • 2.4. Field Sanction Points
  • 2.5. Production Cost Curve
  • 2.6. Oil Companies & Contractors
    • 2.6.1. Oil Companies
    • 2.6.2. Oilfield Services
  • 2.7. Offshore Production & Reserves
    • 2.7.1. Undeveloped Oil & Gas Reserves
  • 2.8. Five Key Trends
    • 2.8.1. Deepwater
    • 2.8.2. Harsh Environment
    • 2.8.3. Further (Remote)
    • 2.8.4. Smaller Developments
    • 2.8.5. SURF vs
  • 2.9. Key Basins
    • 2.9.1. The North Sea
    • 2.9.2. US Production and the Gulf of Mexico Market
    • 2.9.3. Brazil
    • 2.9.4. East Africa, the Next LNG Province

3. REGIONAL MARKET OVERVIEW

  • 3.1. The Arctic Region's Oil and Gas Supply Potential
    • 3.1.1. USGS Circum-Arctic Resource Appraisal
    • 3.1.2. Arctic and Sub-Arctic Discovered Reserves and Fields
    • 3.1.3. Field Development Lag in Arctic and Sub-Arctic Regions
  • 3.2. International Law and the Arctic Region
  • 3.3. The Arctic Region and the Global Oil and Gas Market
    • 3.3.1. Meeting the Growing Demand for Oil and Gas
    • 3.3.2. The Arctic Region as a Source of Supply
  • 3.4. Environmental Challenges in the Arctic Region
    • 3.4.1. Ice
    • 3.4.2. Waves
    • 3.4.3. Light and Darkness
    • 3.4.4. Remoteness
    • 3.4.5. Regional Environmental Conditions
    • 3.4.6. Exploration drilling windows
    • 3.4.7. The Melting Polar Cap

4. OFFSHORE ARCTIC OIL AND GAS PROFILE

  • 4.1. Introduction
  • 4.2. Alaska (United States)
    • 4.2.1. Offshore Oil and Gas Fields Profile
    • 4.2.2. Offshore Licensing and Development Policy Status
  • 4.3. Canada
    • 4.3.1. Offshore Oil and Gas Fields Profile
    • 4.3.2. Offshore Licensing and Development Policy Status
  • 4.4. Greenland (Denmark)
    • 4.4.1. Offshore Oil and Gas Fields Profile
    • 4.4.2. Offshore Licensing and Development Policy Status
  • 4.5. Norway
    • 4.5.1. Offshore Oil and Gas Fields Profile
    • 4.5.2. Offshore Licensing and Development Policy Status
  • 4.6. Russia
    • 4.6.1. Offshore Oil and Gas Fields Profile
    • 4.6.2. Major Projects Offshore Russia
    • 4.6.3. Offshore Licensing and Development Policy Status
  • 4.7. LNG Projects in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions
    • 4.7.1. Existing LNG Projects
    • 4.7.2. Proposed LNG Projects

5. SECTOR ANALYSIS & FORECASTS

  • 5.1. Introduction
  • 5.2. Fixed Platform Market
    • 5.2.1. Fixed Platforms by Country
    • 5.2.2. Fixed Platforms by Type
    • 5.2.3. Fixed Platforms by Water Depth
    • 5.2.4. Fixed Platforms by Total Weight
  • 5.3. Floating Production Systems Market
    • 5.3.1. FPS by Country
  • 5.4. Offshore Pipelines and Control Lines Market
    • 5.4.1. Pipelines by Country
    • 5.4.2. Pipelines by Water Depth
    • 5.4.3. Pipelines by Market Segment
    • 5.4.4. Control Lines by Country
  • 5.5. Subsea Infrastructure Market
    • 5.5.1. Subsea Market by Country
    • 5.5.2. Subsea Market by Sector
    • 5.5.3. Drilling & Completion
    • 5.5.4. Subsea Market by Water Depth
    • 5.5.5. Equipment
    • 5.5.6. Subsea Trees by Manufacturer
  • 5.6. Operators in the Arctic
  • 5.7. Vessel Days

6. ARCTIC VESSELS MARKET

  • 6.1. Vessel Suitability and Project Requirements in the Arctic
    • 6.1.1. Ice Class Classifications for Vessels
    • 6.1.2. Ice class OSVs
    • 6.1.3. Ice class specialist vessels
    • 6.1.4. Supply and Demand Dynamics for Arctic Vessels
    • 6.1.5. Major players
    • 6.1.6. Icebreakers

7. ARCTIC DRILLING RIGS MARKET

  • 7.1. Rig Suitability and Project Requirements in the Arctic
    • 7.1.1. Overview
    • 7.1.2. Existing Arctic Capable Drilling Rig Fleet
    • 7.1.3. Supply and Demand of Arctic-capable Drilling Rigs
  • 7.2. Royal Dutch Shell Offshore Alaska
  • 7.3. Arctic LNG Carriers

8. REQUIREMENTS FOR ARCTIC OFFSHORE OIL & GAS INFRASTRUCTURE

  • 8.1. Floating Production Systems
  • 8.2. Fixed Platforms
  • 8.3. Pipelines and Control Lines
  • 8.4. Subsea Infrastructure
  • 8.5. Oil Spill Response

9. APPENDICS,MAPS & NOTES

  • 9.1. Defined Regions/Countries List
  • 9.2. Glossary, Acronyms & Abbreviations
    • 9.2.1. Product/Service Definitions
    • 9.2.2. Abbreviations & Standards of Measurement
    • 9.2.3. List of Organisations and Geographical Place Names
  • 9.3. Regional Maps

LIST OF FIGURES

  • Figure 1 - 1: Arctic Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 1 - 2: Arctic Capex (US$m) by Market 2009-2018
  • Figure 1 - 3: Operators Market Share (%) 2013-2018
  • Figure 1 - 4: Specialist Arctic Vessel Demand (Days) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 1 - 5: Specialist Arctic Vessel Supply/Demand 2009-2018
  • Figure 1 - 6: Arctic Pipelay Vessel Supply/Demand 2009-2018
  • Figure 1 - 7: Future Development Wells and Available Harsh-Environment Drilling Rigs 2009-2018
  • Figure 2 - 1: Iran Timeline vs
  • Figure 2 - 2: Brent/WTI 52-Week Price
  • Figure 2 - 3: Brent/WTI 52-Week Spread
  • Figure 2 - 4: Brent Volatility and VIX
  • Figure 2 - 5: Global Oil Demand and Supply
  • Figure 2 - 6: GDP Growth Rate [US/EU/China]
  • Figure 2 - 7: US Dollar Index vs
  • Figure 2 - 8: Three Oil Price Scenarios
  • Figure 2 - 9: Downside Risk Scenarios
  • Figure 2 - 10: Oil Price Scenarios: Drivers and Consequences
  • Figure 2 - 11: Gas Price Forecast
  • Figure 2 - 12: Global Gas Demand
  • Figure 2 - 13: OECD and non-OECD Gas Demand
  • Figure 2 - 14: Field Sanction Points by Water Depth Group
  • Figure 2 - 15: Average Field Sanction Point by Water Depth Group
  • Figure 2 - 16: Production Cost Curves
  • Figure 2 - 17: Super Major Upstream Capital Expenditure (US$m) and 2012 Budgets
  • Figure 2 - 18: Q2 2012 Backlogs for Technip, Subsea 7 and Saipem (*Acergy Combined with Subsea7 Jan 2011).
  • Figure 2 - 19: Number of Rigs Under Contract Globally
  • Figure 2 - 20: Global Rig Fleet by Operational Status
  • Figure 2 - 21: Major Shipyard Order Backlog vs
  • Figure 2 - 22: Oil Production Trends
  • Figure 2 - 23: 2P Undeveloped Gas Reserves by Region
  • Figure 2 - 24: 2P Undeveloped Oil Reserves by Region
  • Figure 2 - 25: Oilfields by On-Stream Year, Reserve Size and Water Depth
  • Figure 2 - 26: Undeveloped Deepwater Reserves by Country
  • Figure 2 - 27: Intermediate & Harsh Environment Field Developments
  • Figure 2 - 28: Increasing Tieback Lengths
  • Figure 2 - 29: Small Field Developments
  • Figure 2 - 30: Fields On-stream by Development Type
  • Figure 2 - 31: UKCS Oil Production by Field, 1975-2011 (million m3/year)
  • Figure 2 - 32: NCS Oil Production by Field (million m3/year)
  • Figure 2 - 33: UK vs
  • Figure 2 - 34: UK vs
  • Figure 2 - 35: US Crude Production (million bpd)
  • Figure 2 - 36: Gulf of Mexico Oil Production (million bpd)
  • Figure 2 - 37: US Gas Production (TCF/year)
  • Figure 2 - 38: Shallow Water Platform Installations vs
  • Figure 2 - 39: US GoM Rigs by Target Type
  • Figure 2 - 40: US Shallow Water Permits Approved (New Wells Only)
  • Figure 2 - 41: US Deepwater Permits Approved (New Wells Only)
  • Figure 2 - 42: Offshore Oil Production in Brazil by Field (Barrels Per Day)
  • Figure 2 - 43: Exploration Wells Drilled in Brazil, Split by Basin
  • Figure 2 - 44: Development Wells Drilled in Brazil, Split by Basin
  • Figure 2 - 45: 2P Cumulative Gas Reserves (BCF) for Mozambique and Tanzania
  • Figure 3 - 1: Technically Recoverable, Conventional Natural Gas Resources (%) by Arctic Province
  • Figure 3 - 2: Technically Recoverable, Conventional Oil Resources (%) by Arctic Province
  • Figure 3 - 3: Discovered Oil and Gas Resources (%) in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 3 - 4: Discovered Oil Reserves in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 3 - 5: Discovered Gas Reserves in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 3 - 6: Total Discovered Reserves in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions by Hydrocarbon Type as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 3 - 7: Number of Discovered Fields in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 3 - 8: Discovered Fields in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions (%) by Development Status as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 3 - 9: Number of Fields in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions Forecast to Come On-stream 2012-2018
  • Figure 3 - 10: Number of Fields in Arctic and sub-Arctic Regions by Country Forecast to Come On-stream 2012-2018
  • Figure 3 - 11: Average Field Development Lag To Date by Region
  • Figure 3 - 12: Average Field Development Lag To Date by Arctic and sub-Arctic Region
  • Figure 3 - 13: Average Arctic and sub-Arctic Field Development Lag by Field Size
  • Figure 3 - 14: Forecast Increase in Global Coal, Oil and Gas Demand
  • Figure 3 - 15: Forecast Increase in Primary Gas Demand
  • Figure 3 - 16: Forecast Increase in Primary Oil Demand
  • Figure 3 - 17: Arctic Airports and Helicopter Ranges
  • Figure 3 - 18: Arctic Offshore Drilling Windows by Region
  • Figure 3 - 19: Average September Arctic Sea Ice Extent 1979-2012
  • Figure 3 - 20: Arctic Ice Extent 2010/11
  • Figure 4 - 1: Alaska's Mean Risked Undiscovered Economically Recoverable Offshore Arctic & sub-Arctic Resources By Region
  • Figure 4 - 2: Alaska's Discovered Offshore Reserves (%) By Region as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 4 - 3: Rosneft's Kara Sea Licence Blocks - to be Developed Alongside ExxonMobil
  • Figure 5 - 1: Arctic Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 2: Arctic Capex (US$m) by Market 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 3: Fixed Platform Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 4: Fixed Platform Capex (%) by Country 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 5: Floating Production Systems Expenditure (US$m) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 6: Floating Production Systems Capex (%) by Country 2013-2018
  • Figure 5 - 7: Pipeline Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 8: Pipeline Capex (%) by Country 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 9: Pipeline Length (km) Installed by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 10: Pipeline Length (%) Installed by Country 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 11: Pipeline Capex (US$m) by Water Depth (m) 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 12: Pipeline Length (km) by Water Depth (m) 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 13: Pipeline Length (%) by Water Depth (m) 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 14: Pipeline Length (km) by Market Segment 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 15: Pipeline Capex (%) by Market Segment 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 16: Control Line Length (km) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 17: Control Line Length (%) by Country 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 18: Control Line Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 19: Total Subsea Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 20: Total Subsea Capex (%) by Country 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 21: Total Subsea Capex (US$m) by Sector 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 22: Total Subsea Capex (%) by Sector 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 23: Drilling & Completion Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 24: Total Drilling & Completion Capex (%) by Country 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 25: Number of Subsea Trees by Water Depth (m) 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 26: Number of Subsea Trees (%) by Water Depth (m) 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 27: Subsea Equipment Capex (US$ m) by Type 2009-2018
  • Figure 5 - 28: Subsea Equipment Capex (%) by Type 2014-2018
  • Figure 5 - 29: Subsea Trees Awards (%) by Manufacturer 2009-201687
  • Figure 5 - 30: Operators Market Share (%) 2013-2018
  • Figure 5 - 31: Arctic Vessel Demand (Days) by Country 2008-2017
  • Figure 6 - 1: Current Global Fleet of Ice Class Offshore Support Vessels (OSVs) as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 6 - 2: Current Global Fleet of Ice Class Specialist Vessels as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 6 - 3: Specialist Arctic Vessel Supply/Demand 2009-2018
  • Figure 6 - 4: Arctic Pipelay Vessel Supply/Demand
  • Figure 6 - 5: Major Vessel Operators in the Arctic Region
  • Figure 6 - 6: Global Icebreaking Fleet by Country as at Q3 2012
  • Figure 7 - 1: Future Development Wells and Available Harsh-Environment Drilling Rigs 2009-2018
  • Figure 8 - 1: Ice Protection Structures
  • Figure 8 - 2: Dangers to Arctic Pipelines and Subsea Structures
  • Figure 9 - 1: Arctic Barents Sea (Norway and Russia) Existing and Future Oil and Gas Fields
  • Figure 9 - 2: Arctic Kara Sea (Russia) Future Oil and Gas Fields
  • Figure 9 - 3: Sub-Arctic Cook Inlet (Alaska) Existing Oil and Gas Fields
  • Figure 9 - 4: Arctic Beaufort Sea (US and Canada) Existing and Future Oil and Gas Fields
  • Figure 9 - 5: Canadian Arctic Archipelago Future Oil and Gas Fields
  • Figure 9 - 6: Sub-Arctic Offshore Newfoundland and Labrador (Canada) Existing and Future Oil Fields
  • Figure 9 - 7: Arctic West Greenland Offshore Oil and Gas Licence Blocks and Drilled Wells
  • Figure 9 - 8: Sub-Arctic Sakhalin Island (Russia) Existing and Future Oil and Gas Fields

LIST OF TABLES

  • Table 4 - 1: Offshore Fields by OCS Area
  • Table 4 - 2: Offshore Alaska Federal Lease Sales 2005-2016
  • Table 4 - 3: Canadian High-Arctic Reserves by Region
  • Table 4 - 4: C-NLOPB Licensing Rounds 2011 and 2012
  • Table 4 - 5: Offshore Greenland Exploration Licences
  • Table 4 - 6: NCS Undiscovered Offshore Resources
  • Table 4 - 7: Barents Sea Licensing Rounds 2006-2012
  • Table 4 - 8: Rosneft's Offshore Arctic Exploration Agreements
  • Table 5 - 1: Fixed Platform Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 2: Fixed Platform Capex (US$m) by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 3: Floating Production Systems Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 4: Floating Production System Capex (US$m) by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 5: Pipeline Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 6: Pipeline Capex (US$m) by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 7: Pipeline Length (km) Installed by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 8: Pipeline Length (km) Installed by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 9: Pipeline Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 10: Pipeline Capex (US$m) by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 11: Pipeline Length (km) Installed by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 12: Pipeline Length (km) Installed by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 13: Pipeline Length (km) by Market Segment 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 14: Pipeline Length (km) by Market Segment 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 15: Pipeline Capex (US$m) by Market Segment 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 16: Pipeline Capex (US$m) by Market Segment 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 17: Control Line Length (km) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 18: Control Line Length (km) by Country 2013-2017
  • Table 5 - 19: Control Line Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 20: Control Line Capex (US$m) by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 21: Control Line Capex (US$m) by Type 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 22: Control Line Capex (US$m) by Type 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 23: Subsea Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 24: Subsea Capex (US$m) by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 25: Drilling & Completion Capex (US$m) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 26: Drilling & Completion Capex (US$m) by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 27: Number of Subsea Trees by Water Depth (m) 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 28: Number of Subsea Trees by Water Depth (m) 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 29: Subsea Equipment Capex (US$m) by Type 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 30: Subsea Equipment Capex (US$m) by Type 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 31: Subsea Tree Awards by Manufacturer 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 32: Subsea Tree Awards by Manufacturer 2014-2016
  • Table 5 - 33: Operators by Capex (US$m) 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 34: Operators by Capex (US$m) 2014-2018
  • Table 5 - 35: Arctic Vessel Demand (Days) by Country 2009-2013
  • Table 5 - 36: Arctic Vessel Demand (Days) by Country 2014-2018
  • Table 6 - 1: Requirements for Vessels Operating in the Arctic
  • Table 6 - 2: IACS Unified Requirements for Polar Ships
  • Table 6 - 3: IACS Polar Classification and DNV ice class equivalents
  • Table 6 - 4: High Ice-Class Vessel Operators
  • Table 7 - 1: Arctic-Capable Offshore Drilling Rigs
  • Table 7 - 2: Ice Alert Levels and Procedures
  • Table 7 - 3: Royal Dutch Shell Alaskan Exploration Campaign OSVs by Function
  • Table 7 - 4: Arctic-capable LNG Carriers
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