NCI SNAP v2.571

(Last Updated On: April 13, 2018)

Well Performance (nodal) Software for the Oil & Gas Industry; Gas-Lift Design, Analysis & Troubleshooting; and Jet Pump Design

SNAP™ is a tool designed to conduct well performance predictions using nodal analysis. With SNAP™, you can analyze relationships between the reservoir, wellbore, and surface equipment to determine a well's production capacity.  This analysis is called nodal analysis because these areas are segmented into nodes to better define their relationships.

SNAP™ provides the tools to optimize well production rates, estimate reservoir variables from production history and predict a well's future production schedule with pressure transient results.

SNAP™ contains all the features of the most expensive commercial nodal packages with the exception of compositional hydraulics. Interface and features are completely designed around the needs of the user, including rigorous, multi-layer IPRs, multi-segment, horizontal well modeling, Ansari, OLGA and MONA hydraulics correlations, extensive database access features for effortless access to tubular, gas lift and reservoir performance mechanical details as stored on an ODBC Database.

SNAP™ qualifies for export under:  ECCN code 5D992  HTSUS 8523.49.2010  CCATS G031433


  • All reservoir performance models
  • 12 tubing hydraulics correlations
  • User input PVT and IPR for any case not covered
  • Horizontal well model including the effects of well position in the drainage area
  • Relative permeability effects for WSO evaluations
  • Links with ProCast and other field wide optimization models
  • Fully editable, presentation-quality graphics and reports
  • Perforated and GP completion effects, with completion pressure drop using real gas pseudo pressure
  • Critical lifting rates, mixture velocities, erosional velocities, and PVT properties reported every 200 feet in the wellbore
  • Multiple segment tubing strings
  • Multi zone completions with wellbore cross flow. 
  • Deviated, stimulated, and partially penetrated
  • Restriction pressure drops with sub critical flow and four critical flow methods
  • Sensitivities evaluated on all reservoir, completion or tubing parameters


NCI SNAP v2.571

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