king john
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  • magnolia tx.
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evolution of the haynesville shale
2 Replies

Started this discussion. Last reply by Skip Peel - Mineral Consultant Jun 25, 2011.

the hell you say...
19 Replies

Started this discussion. Last reply by Bruce Jan 12, 2011.

can a unit be amended in size after production has commenced
22 Replies

Started this discussion. Last reply by king john Jan 10, 2011.


Welcome, King John!

King john's Blog

Natural Gas Information

In US units, one standard cubic foot of natural gas produces around 1,028 British Thermal Units (BTU). The actual heating value when the water formed does not condense is the net heat of combustion and can be as much as 10% less

Posted on April 23, 2009 at 23:45

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At 2:38 on September 25, 2013, Ben Elmore said…

Hey John!  Sorry I am late responding, and for some reason my GHS email was not working, so I'm leaving a comment instead.  I've had a big change in my career.  I am in my 4th week of a new job as Deputy General Counsel for Seneca Resources here in Houston.  We are active primarily in the Marcellus and California oil.  No Texas ops.  I had grown weary of the daily rat race of chasing new clients and dealing with b.s. lawsuits, and had grown more interested in upstream transactional work and acting as outside general counsel for small operators.  This opportunity came along and I could not pass it up.  So you will not see me much at all on GHS any longer.  But certainly stay in touch.  Glad to hear things are well with you.  And no, Tiffany Elmore is not related.

At 4:19 on May 24, 2011, Aubrey C. Sanders, Jr. said…
King John,  Now we can remain friends with approval of GHS. Thank you.  I am glad to be able to be back on the site, despite having lost all of my personal contact info from other friends/members.. Guess I can re-build over time.
At 3:16 on January 12, 2011, king john said…

get'ya some cornbread here...


At 22:30 on October 17, 2010, james tate said…
Sorry it to me so long,to get back to you nothings going as expected, i think it,s time for a demand letter. the well was completed 7-1-2009 like you said there you know a lawyer for me? Thanks, JT
At 0:21 on September 29, 2010, essay said…
haven't been around brudda, been enjoying the good life, and doing other stuff besides refuting media matters talking points on a website about shale gas.
At 12:23 on September 26, 2010, MARG said…
Hi King John!!!! I have a King John too. LOL I was employed in Harris County-North Harris County for many years. After that I managed to get a great educational position with the state and left public school; I worked in adult education with an agency who did GED, Life Skills, Parenting, etc. I always worked twelve months a year; I retired and have been as busy as ever--still "running to catch up". I pay taxes in Shelby but did not work there. I worked in places that were supplemented by industry and the O&G. I had thought that as they kept drilling salaries would improve and competition be an asset. I grew up on the La. line and Logansport was almost home to me. I 'M A TEXAS THOUGH. LOL
At 3:21 on July 28, 2010, james tate said…
At 2:45 on July 22, 2010, Catfish said…
yes i did , one of my nephews. lol
At 18:57 on July 20, 2010, king john said…
lol old guy !
At 8:57 on June 8, 2010, Texas said…
John - The I too grew up with a tar balled beach in Galveston. That was from a blow out that was just south of Brownsville Texas in the Bay of Campeche caused by a Mexico oil company (maybe Pemex). It took them and finally a US company to plug the well after 9 months of flow. Initial flow rates were 30,000 barrels per day then reduced to 10,000 after the relief wells were drilled. Google "Ixtoc Oil Spill" to learn more.

Pass it on...its always good to learn history so we don't panic and try not to repeat mistakes.. God Bells our shores...

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Barnett, Haynesville
Quantities of natural gas are measured in normal cubic meters (corresponding to 0°C at 101.325 kPa) or in standard cubic feet (corresponding to 60 °F (16 °C) and 14.73 PSIA). The gross heat of combustion of one normal cubic meter of commercial quality natural gas is around 39 megajoules (≈10.8 kWh), but this can vary by several percent.


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