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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Deleted interest oil gas

Instructions and Help about Deleted interest oil gas

Okay I want to walk us through how to calculate a royalty and working interest now this is going to be helpful to you if you are a royalty interest owner and you're trying to figure out how the oil and gas companies calculate those crazy decimals or if you work for one of those oil and gas companies and you just need a better understanding of how royalty and working interests are calculated so we'll start with a couple of basic definitions and one is that the landowner the landowner is also known as the lessor and you will frequently hear them referred to as lessor so I want you to understand the terms lessor kind of rhymes with land owned or it's one easy way to remember it and then oil and gas company is also known as the lessee so company rhymes with lessee that's an easy way to remember it so we're going to look at what the royalty calculation and working interest calculation would be in an oil and gas lease before we took the lease and then after we took the lease and of course this all depends on what the royalty interest is or what the royalty fraction is some other terminologies that I want you to understand is working interest the working interest owner is the person that pays the expenses so who is responsible for the expenses and then the net revenue interest is what the revenues are so we're going to look at that for before lease and after lease now in order to understand a royalty calculation you really have to understand the basics of what we call the grand bargain and the grand bargain in the law see if I can write that down the grand bargain and the law basically says that the lessor before there is an oil and gas lease owns a 100% working interest and a 100% net revenue interest in the oil and gas lease so why would a lessor then give an oil and gas company a hundred percent of their working interest and only keep a small percentage of the revenue in most cases it's in the early leases it was like a one-eighth royalty for example and the reason is that it is expensive to drill in oil and gas well in fact it is for most people cost prohibitive and that is that an oil and gas well can cost you a million dollars and up easily and then it can get more expensive the more work and rework you have to have on it so most landowners or royalty owners say okay oil and gas company since we're going to use a 1/8 throw a I'm going to do a rough drawing please excuse my rough drawing and this is going to be 1/8 all right so right now the lessor owns a hundred percent so they own 8/8 and they also own 8/8 to the net.


Why are upstream oil and gas jobs in Texas so hard to fill right now?
Some reasons:They burned too many people in the recent past - Not many people want to risk moving to remote areas of Texas and then becoming unemployed in 18 months to two years…again. It's happened too many times, and experienced hands are sick of it. They aren't fooled by the promises of high wages and potentially long term jobs as they have seen what happens.The jobs are in areas where people don't want to live - West Central Texas is great for Texans. However, most people have no desire to live there. That's where the jobs are.It's hard work - It's long hours, lots of driving and heavy, dirty labor. Those jobs just aren't appealing to younger people, and many older people can no longer perform them.They want trained people - Instead of training people, most employers want people who already have skills. Those people are fewer than they used to be and most already have gigs.Texas can be a hard place to live - If you aren't familiar with the state, you may not find it to be to your liking. Many people don't.References,Texas upstream employment trends indicate talent shortageCompanies, needing Permian workers, find West Texas a hard sell
What happens to Oil & Gas workers after oil runs out in 50+ years?
Oil won't run out in 53.5 years.   First, today's reserves only constitute a conservative estimate, historically speaking, we have recovered roughly twice the amount of proven reserves that have been estimated from a given time and price level.  Reserves are strictly and conservatively estimated because they are a measurement of assets used for accounting purposes.  Second, because of the accounting definition, reserves can only be defined as what is economically recoverable at current price levels.  As a result, it fails to account for almost all of the oil that would cost more to remove than current price levels would support.As a result, if anyone tells you that "oil is going to run out," then they either do not know what they are talking about or lying.  For whoever wrote that Motley Fool article, it sounds like they're aware of the definition of reserves and don't bother educating the reader, I'd guess that the title is the result of a practice common in syndicated editorials where the writer doesn't get to choose their headline.  What instead happens as currently proven reserves begin to run out is either (a) prices rise causing new reserves to be found or old ones to be evaluated as economically recoverable or (b) new technology enables more reserves to be added because they become economically recoverable at current price levels.  None of this means, however, that the oil market will remain at its current size or will be larger.  Especially if economic growth in South Asia, Africa, and China makes those countries grow in income to levels comparable with Europe or the United States, one would expect large demand increases from non-Western countries, resulting in large price increases.  Conversely, one could imagine a situation in which personal vehicular transportation becomes less common and prices stabilize due to demand decreases.  Employment in the oil and gas extractive sector has historically been strongly linked to price and only weakly linked to volume (since many fields produce a lot with few staff), but given the realities of many newer extraction techniques from low-porosity reservoirs this is starting to change, albeit slowly.
When are we likely to run out of fossil fuels?
Since the time of oil extraction started, the known amount of extractable oil, for the current consumption at that time, has been at 40yrs. You can find articles in the late 1800’s, early 1900’s, 1950’s, 60’s, 70’s, all the way up into the 90’s at least that show we’ll run out of oil in 40yrs. Today though we’re at about 70yrs for current production rate with known reserves.The fact is we always had newer technologies to find and extract it. We’re coming to an age where we’re within decades of not needing oil for the vast majority of fuel purposes (probably will still need it for air travel), we’ll need it for production of various materials as well.Coal the world as a whole has identified about 1.3Trillion Short Tons of Coal, we consume about 9B Short Tons of Coal a year, that’s about 144yrs worth at current consumption. Coal consumption has been leveling off, and is expected to start dropping.Natural Gas proven reserves 187,300,000,000,000 m^2 consumption 3,468,600,000,000 per year - 54yrsSo, if we continue using like we are, we’re probably could sustain it at least 100yrs maybe more, one could assume we can identify and locate more fossil fuel resources as we have always been able to do so. But more importantly, we are likely to be vastly reducing our reliance on fossil fuels in the decades to come, We’ll never likely run out of coal as we’ll stop using it, oil - our reliance should be drastically reduced. Natural gas, maybe the one that’s most likely to be closest to being depleted, but still not likely before the year 2100 IMO.
How many day until the gas at gas stations runs out and needs to be filled up again?
The company I work for has 50 service (gas) stations spread over a wide area in rural Victoria, New South Wales and South Australia.We'd (almost) never let a site actually run out.Each site is fairly unique, depending on available storage, customer numbers and time of the year (many sites are in "seasonal" farming or tourist areas)If I had to pick an average it'd be two to four days between most deliveries at most sites. We will have sites "topped" up even when they still have 50% left in the tanks, if they get close to 10% there's a bit of a panic to get them filled ASAP.Many locations we have were developed a lot of years ago, and tank capacity isn't really good enough at some of the older sites for the amount of vehicles that are on the road now.Even at some of the sites we have, at the best and more modern sites we can be topping up daily, or even twice a day through busy times like Christmas and EasterOur fuel is divided up 50/50 between retail (gas/service stations) and wholesale, direct deliveries to farm, orchard, mines, commercial industries etc, so we have a fairly significant fleet of trucks that are on the road every day.
Who taught you how to fill gas in your car? Or did you figure it out yourself? How old were you?
I passed my driving test in 1995 and bought a car. I realised it needed fuel, drove it to the petrol station, knocked one of the pumps off by catching the hose as I'd driven to close.Having picked it up, I then had to move the car as the filler was on the wrong side, eventually I figured it out and then got it filled up.Why don't driving lessons include how to fill up with fuel?
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