EnergyWatch

Norwegian Sverdrup field pokes its nose out of the water

Huge forces are at play in the construction of the giant Norwegian oil field Johan Sverdrup, located in the North Sea. The first visible evidence of the field is now in place.

Photo: PR-foto: Statoil

The first visible sign of the giant oil field Johan Sverdrup is now a reality. Last week, the jacket was installed for the largest of the total four platforms, the Riser platform.

Weighing 26,000 tons, the field is the largest on the Norwegian shelf, reports Statoil, which serves as operator on the field, in a press release.  The jacket covers a 94 x 64 meter area and will be fixed to the ocean floor by 24 poles, which have a total weight of more than 9,000 tons.

Already a subscriber? Log in.

Read the whole article

Get access for 14 days for free.
No credit card is needed, and you will not be automatically signed up for a paid subscription after the free trial.

  • Access all locked articles
  • Receive our daily newsletters
  • Access our app
An error has occured. Please try again later.

Get full access for you and your coworkers.

Start a free company trial today

More from EnergyWatch

Glencore books huge profit from gas crisis

The exorbitant natural gas prices have led several countries to reverse course on coal. This has served to benefit mining company Glencore, which, unlike competitors, has decided not to cut down on coal production.

Pelosi's Taiwan visit could impact Tesla's battery supplies

According to Bloomberg, the Chinese government has interfered with Chinese battery manufacturer CATL’s plans to build a factory in the US. A decision on where to build the factory has reportedly been postponed due to Nancy Pelosi’s visit to Taiwan. Updated.

Further reading

Related articles

Latest News

See all jobs