When working with color blends of any type, it is best practice to interpret directly in GeoTeric to maintain quality and color intensity. As third-party software differs, quality and visualization will often be impacted following blend transfer. However, we do understand there is often a requirem...
One of the most popular applications of GeoTeric’s Reveal module is the Fault Expression. Its example driven framework enables rapid optimisation and co-visualisation (CMY blending) of three independent edge attributes ensuring that faults of different sizes and seismic expressions are identified and detected with confidence.
A great value of the Fault Expression tool is that the effects of the different parameters can be immediately assessed: there is no need for extensive testing and comparisons, because after adjusting the filter footprints, the resulting changes are seen in the preview window. However, there is a set of parameters, which are hard wired and cannot be changed. These are the fault enhancement filters, mentioned in fine print in the Detect tab of Fault Expression. Switching between the different preview swatches, we see that the detected faults are different, even without changing the detection filter parameters. So, what do these numbers in the brackets mean?
RGB Blends of Frequency Decomposition results are very powerful in revealing fine details of the subsurface, but the amount of information that can be extracted from such blends depends on which band-limited response magnitude volumes are used as an input. Selection of the right frequencies depends on the interval, amount of detail and objective of the analysis.
GeoTeric's Iso-Proportional Slicing tool allows the interpreter to create iso-slices between horizons in a proportional or conformant manner to quickly gain a better understanding of the geology. Either volumes or colour blends can be used for input. A set of attributes are calculated within the slices and displayed as maps of the horizons. When we talk about reflection seismic data, most users can explain these attribute, such as e.g. Maximum +ve (Positive) Amplitude and RMS Energy. However, we frequently get the question: How are these attributes calculated in a colour blend and what do they mean?
GeoTeric users know that some of the attributes calculated with the software have “strange” values, which are excellent for further attribute calculations or providing visual clues, however, they are not immediately meaningful for the interpreter. This blog post deals with three of these attributes – azimuth, fault trends and instantaneous phase – and shows how the GeoTeric values can be converted into ones that are more familiar for the geoscientist.