Proserv unveils game-changing technology for subsea intelligence

Published Mar 6, 2014
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Proserv A2G

Energy technology services company Proserv unveiled a game-changing technology for subsea control and monitoring communications, reinforcing the company’s rapidly-expanding subsea capabilities and world-class engineering expertise.

The Artemis 2G (A2G) subsea electronics module is a next generation controls and communications tool that uniquely frees operators from the constraints of an existing brownfield umbilical by finding additional signal capacity to enable a cost-effective field upgrade or extension. In addition, A2G offers high-speed, copper-based, multi-drop networks as a viable alternative to fibre optic infrastructures within the subsea production system.

A2G maximises flexibility and optimises functionality providing more powerful communications and instrument support. Furthermore, it increases accessibility for remote usage though its webpage interface from subsea to the desktop and provides advanced configuration and diagnostics to deliver unparalleled adaptable communications.

Proserv’s A2G, which was revealed at the 2014 Subsea Tieback Forum in Texas, has been developed as an evolution of the company’s suite of subsea control modules and is fully compliant with the latest ISO 13628 part 6, API 17F and Subsea Instrumentation Interface Standardisation. A2G can be used to co-exist with existing networks, is fully back compatible with all existing technology and does not require any proprietary software for remote configuration and support.

Alan Peek, Proserv’s Vice President for Subsea Controls and Communications, said: “With the extraction of subsea oil and gas reserves becoming increasingly challenging in deeper and more isolated areas, greater data is required from subsea instrumentation to provide operators with the information necessary to make effective decisions and optimise production. Longer step-out distances between subsea fields and host facilities also mean that improved communications and power technologies are needed to enable production in remote locations.

Tags: Proserv


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