Two options are available for separating the
gas liquid mixture at the exit of a two phase flow
pipeline operating under slug flow conditions.
These are a traditional vessel type separator and a
finger storage type slug catcher. Use of a vessel
separator is usually due to space limitations that
exist, for example, on offshore platforms. Finger
storage slug catchers are the obvious choice for
long, large diameter pipes, especially those which
undergo pigging. They are more cost effective and
more simple to construct and operate.

© All Rights Reserved

Просмотров: 436

Two options are available for separating the
gas liquid mixture at the exit of a two phase flow
pipeline operating under slug flow conditions.
These are a traditional vessel type separator and a
finger storage type slug catcher. Use of a vessel
separator is usually due to space limitations that
exist, for example, on offshore platforms. Finger
storage slug catchers are the obvious choice for
long, large diameter pipes, especially those which
undergo pigging. They are more cost effective and
more simple to construct and operate.

© All Rights Reserved

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- Extract Page Slug Catchers.pdf
- 01 Slug Catchers

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J. Marquez, C. Manzanilla, and J. Trujillo, PDVSA Intevep

Copyright 2009, Society of Petroleum Engineers

This paper was prepared for presentation at the 2009 SPE Latin American and Caribbean Petroleum Engineering Conference held in Cartagena, Colombia, 31 May3 June 2009.

This paper was selected for presentation by an SPE program committee following review of information contained in an abstract submitted by the author(s). Contents of the paper have not been

reviewed by the Society of Petroleum Engineers and are subject to correction by the author(s). The material does not necessarily reflect any position of the Society of Petroleum Engineers, its

officers, or members. Electronic reproduction, distribution, or storage of any part of this paper without the written consent of the Society of Petroleum Engineers is prohibited. Permission to

reproduce in print is restricted to an abstract of not more than 300 words; illustrations may not be copied. The abstract must contain conspicuous acknowledgment of SPE copyright.

Abstract

The gas-liquid separation processes in the heavy and extra heavy oil fields are performed mainly with gravity conventional

separators. However, the separation efficiency of these equipments depends on the operating conditions, the appropriate

design and the properties of the fluids. Thus, in heavy and extra heavy oil fields, the separation efficiency is affected due to of

the handle liquids of viscosity high, low pressures and low gas flow rate. Additionally, these conditions increase the

probability of slug flow formation through pipelines that causes operational problems, mainly in the separation process.

In response to this situation, arises the need to design a gas-liquid separator able to handle viscous liquid, reduce the effects

of slug flow and perform an efficient separation. In this sense, there are different technologies that can help to improve the

gas-liquid separation, among them is found the finger type slug catcher. This technology is usually used in gas fields or light

and medium oil fields as conditioner flow and slug flow mitigator. However, this paper has changed this focus for

considering a design for heavy oil.

This paper presents an improvement in the methodology of Sarica et al. (1990) to predict the dimensions of finger type slug

catcher to use in heavy oil fields. It is based on the effect from the transition of stratified flow to non-stratified flow when the

liquid phase is viscous and only considers slug flow characteristics under normal flow. Based on the improvement the

required diameter and length of the finger are determined.

The improvement is used to design a finger type slug catcher for heavy oil field conditions in Orinoco Belt and an economic

comparison against conventional separators is presented. The comparison demonstrated that the finger type slug catcher

designed with the proposed method is less expensive than the conventional separator.

Introduction

The multiphase flow through pipelines in heavy oil fields is common everyday. In this scenario the slug flow pattern is

promoted due to the high oil viscosity, the low pressure and the low gas flow. In fact, the envelope of slug flow in gas-liquid

flow pattern transition maps is increased with the increase of the liquid viscosity or the liquid flow rate. Pipelines transport

the production streams to the processing facilities where the separator is the first device to receive them. Separators could be

affected by severe operational conditions caused by slug flow. Therefore, it is necessary to use a gas-liquid separator capable

to mitigate the slug flow effects and perform an efficient separation.

Although several gas-liquid separation technologies have been available for a long time, a study was led to identify the more

suitable technologies for heavy oil applications. The study found that the conventional separator is widely used in heavy oil

field developments. Also, there are pre-separators which can be used as flow conditioners to improve the separation.

However, a pre-separator could be also used as a primary separator. Among the found technologies there are conventional

separators, slug catchers, T junctions, ultrasonic equipments, etc. Among these technologies is selected the finger type slug

catcher to make a conceptual design that considers the viscous liquid effects.

The traditional design of conventional separators is based on a typical residence time depending on the oil density and not

considering the viscosity liquid effects on the gas bubble rise velocity entrained in the liquid. Even considering the theory of

2 SPE 122829

the bubble velocity there are simplifications that do not reproduce accurately the hydrodynamic behavior of the gas-liquid

separation into the equipment when the liquid is viscous.

The desired hydrodynamic behavior into a gas-liquid separator is achieved when the gas and liquid phases are stratified. But

if slug flow arrives to the separator, the ideal situation is achieved when the effective area of flow is increased enough to

reduce the velocity and mitigate the slug. Thus, the inviscid Kelvin-Helmholtz instability criterion (IKH) allows identifying if

stratified flow can exist under the given conditions, including the pipeline geometry. Based on the IKH criterion that was

used by Taitel and Dukler, (1976) which is widely used in the oil industry to predict the stratified non-stratified transition,

Sarica et al. (1990) proposed a design methodology for sizing a slug catcher. However, according to Lin and Hanraty (1986)

and Barnea (1990) the IKH criterion does not properly predict the transition when the liquid phase is viscous. However,

Barnea and Taitel (1993) proposed a criterion called viscous Kelvin-Helmholtz instability (VKH) that considers the effects of

the shear stress but not the interfacial tension effects, i.e. the viscous effect is considered.

This paper proposed an improvement in the original methodology of Sarica et al. (1990) to design the finger type slug

catcher. The improvement considers the use of the viscous Kelvin-Helmholtz instability (VKH) criterion proposed by Barnea

and Taitel (1993). Thus, the diameter of the finger type slug catcher is determined to guarantee stratified flow through the

device. This methodology was applied to design a slug catcher for heavy oils and an economic comparison against

conventional separators is presented.

METHODOLOGY OF DESIGN

The proposed conceptual design of finger type slug catcher for heavy oil is based on the methodology proposed by Sarica et

al, (1990). Then, the design required information related to the characteristics of slug flow at the pipelines conditions of inlet

to the slug catcher. Also, it must be calculated the liquid accumulation and finally obtain the main dimensions of the

equipment, such as diameter and finger length.

The methodology assumes in the same way that Sarica et al. (1990) the next:

During the production of the liquid slug, some liquid is shed to the liquid film of the Taylor bubble due to the

difference of velocities between the slug and Taylor bubble. For this reason, the volume of liquid accumulation is

less than the calculated.

It is supposed that prior to the liquid slug production, the operational holdup is at the minimum, i.e. that the liquid

level into the catcher will fall during Tailor bubble production.

These two assumptions give a safety factor to the design of the equipment that slightly increases the slug catcher dimensions.

Other consideration is related to the fact that the fingers must be in horizontal position because negative or positive

inclinations generate waves of high amplitude that produce early liquid carryover. Additionally, under this condition the

criterions to predict the stratified-no stratified transition do not work properly (Barnea. D., 1990; Barnea, D. and Taitel, Y.,

1994).

The methodology is given for one finger, but can be adapted to more than one finger if the liquid distribution among the

fingers is considered.

Slug flow characterization

In this section it is presented how is predicted every characteristic of slug flow in order to obtain the proper design of the slug

catcher. These characteristics include slug holdup, slug length, slug velocity, translational velocity, gas and liquid velocity at

Taylor bubble, gas and liquid velocity for the liquid slug and slug frequency.

The slug holdup is determined according to the liquid viscosity. If the viscosity is less than 500 cP the holdup is calculated

using the Gregory et al. (1978) correlation as,

39 . 1

66 . 8

1

1

+

=

M

LLS

v

H

(1)

For viscosity greater than 500 cP the holdup is determined using a correlation obtained at PDVSA Intevep as,

( )

eL

R

LLS

e H

=

0022 . 0

0046 . 1 (2)

SPE 122829 3

The holdup in Taylor bubble is determined using a correlation obtained at PDVSA Intevep as,

( )

TB

LLS L TB

LTB

v

H v v

H

=

(3)

The gas void fraction is expressed using the Beggs (1991) correlation

LLS S

H = 1 (4)

The film length of the slug unit is predicted using a correlation developed with high viscosity liquid experimental data at

PDVSA Intevep.

8606 . 0

Re Re

Re

0365 . 0

+

=

SG SL

SL

F

L

(5)

The slug length correlation is obtained by inserting L

F

into the correlation developed by Shoham (2000) to predict the film

length. This correlation only considers hydrodynamic slug flow.

1

Re Re

Re

0365 . 0

8606 . 0

SL

LLS L

SG SL

SL

S

v

H v

L

(6)

The correlations already presented require the estimation of velocities, such as: mixture velocity, liquid superficial velocity,

and gas superficial velocity that are easy of obtaining. Also, the prediction of the translational velocity and the drift velocity

is necessary. The translational velocity is given by the Nicklin (1962) correlation and depends on the velocity profile, mixture

velocity and drift velocity:

D M TB

v Cv v + = (7)

Where C is given according to the flow type:

If the flow is laminar: 2 = C , while if it is turbulent 2 . 1 = C and when it is between laminar and turbulent the Taitel (2000)

correlation is used.

2 2

Re

Re

1

20 . 1

Re

Re

1

0 . 2

+

+

+

=

L

CL

CL

L

C

(8)

The drift velocity is calculated depending on the pipe inclination, such as:

For pipes slightly inclined the drift velocity is estimated by Bendiksen (1984) correlation as,

( ) ( ) ( ) ( ) sin cos + =

vertical D horizontal D D

v v v

(9)

The following correlation is used for horizontal pipes

( ) gD v

horizontal D

54 . 0 = (10)

And for vertical pipes the following correlation is used.

( ) gD v

vertical D

35 . 0 = (11)

The slug frequency is estimate as,

4 SPE 122829

U

TB

S

L

v

f =

(12)

Other parameters of interest for slug flow characterization are the liquid and gas instantaneous flow at the inlet of the catcher.

They are calculated using the Miyoshi et al. (1988) model.

For the liquid,

LLS p Mins insL

H A v Q = (13)

And for the gas,

( )

LLS p Mins insG

H A v Q = 1 (14)

Prediction of Liquid accumulation

The liquid accumulation into the slug catcher can be estimated applying a liquid mass balance between the inlet and outlet of

the equipment (Sarica et al. 1990) as,

rate mass

on accumulati Liquid

rate mass

discharger Liquid

rate mass

input Liquid

(15)

Where the liquid input mass rate is determined through the Miyoshi et al. (1988) model to calculate the liquid instant flow.

While the liquid discharge mass rate is related at the liquid flow to the outlet of the catcher. And this liquid flow depends on

the flow control valve size.

Based on the liquid mass balance presented by Sarica et al. (1990), the accumulated liquid volume is given as,

[ ]

dis p LLS M

TB

S

acum sp accum

Q A H v

v

L

Q t V = =

max

* (16)

Finger type slug catcher dimensioning

The most important parameter in the slug catcher design is the diameter of the slug catcher fingers, which is calculated to

obtain stratified flow into the finger. In this sense, models to predict the transition from slug flow to stratified flow are

necessary, such as: the inviscid Kelvin-Helmholtz instability criterion (IKH), the viscous Kelvin-Helmholtz instability

criterion (VKH), Taitel and Dukler (1976) model, etc.

To predict the transition Sarica et al. (1990) used the inviscid Kelvin-Helmholtz instability criterion (IKH) presented by

Taitel and Dukler (1976). However, in this work is proposed to use the viscous Kelvin-Helmholtz instability (VKH) criterion

presented by Barnea and Taitel (1993) to determine the transition from slug flow to stratified flow because it predicts better

the transition for a wider range of viscosities (100-5000 cP): The criterion is expressed as,

( )

2 / 1

+

L

L

P

G L

G L

L G G L V

h

A

A

g R R K v

Gtran

(17)

In this expression, K

V

is a correction factor given as,

SPE 122829 5

( )

L

L

P G L

IV V

V

dh

dA

A

g

C C

K

cos

1

2

(18)

The VKH criterion provides the minimum diameter from which can be obtained stratification, i.e. it works on the transition

curve, such as is shown the green point at the Fig. 1.When the actual gas velocity is less than the transition gas velocity is

expected the stratified flow. Thus, the catcher diameter should be bigger than the minimum diameter to receive the incoming

liquid. The catcher diameter is determined increasing the minimum diameter to insure stratified flow into the equipment, such

as is shown in the Fig 1 as operation point. Also, it must consider the incoming liquid flow, available space for installation

and the costs.

0.01

0.1

1

10

100

0.1 1 10 100

VsG (m/s)

V

s

L

(

m

/

s

)

VKH HL/D = 0.5 Operation point Transition point

Intermittent

Annular

Stratified

Fig. 1. Flow partner map for the designed slug catcher.

For a given gas superficial velocity there is a transition liquid holdup and an operation liquid holdup. The first is given by the

maximum liquid superficial velocity for stratified flow and is calculate using the VKH criterion. The second is given by the

average operation flow rates of liquid and gas at the slug catcher. The difference between these two holdups will provide the

available volume to handle the accumulation of liquid in the slug catcher. Thus, the catcher length for the designed diameter

is given as,

[ ]

oper L trans L finger

accum

finger

H H A

V

L

=

(19)

6 SPE 122829

RESULTS AND DISCUSSION

The proposed methodology is used to design a finger type slug catcher for a heavy oil field in Orinoco Belt. The designed

equipment was economically compared with a design of a conventional horizontal separator that is commonly used in the

field. The data for the design are given in Table 1 and the location of the operation point in the flow pattern map for this

information is shown in the Fig 2.

Table 1. Field data

API 16

Temperature ( F) 72 95

Pressure (psig) 105.80

Q

L

(BPD) 14.343,55

Q

G

(MMSFD) 8,556

BS&W (%) 42,65

G

0.55

0.01

0.1

1

10

100

0.1 1 10 100

VsG (m/s)

V

s

L

,

(

m

/

s

)

VKH HL/D = 0.5 Operation point

Intermittent

Annular

Stratified

Fig. 2. Flow pattern map for the inlet conditions of the catcher.

In the catcher design four fingers were considered and the distribution of flow rate through of finger is uniform. Under these

considerations the catcher diameter and length are determined. Thus, the diameter is 0.508 m and the length of every finger is

8 m. The weight of the catcher considering every pipe section is 3573 kg. The operation point of the finger is showed in the

Fig. 1 as the blue point.

On the other hand, a horizontal conventional separator for the same conditions will have approximately a diameter of 1.83 m

(6 ft) and a length of 6.10 m. (20ft).The separator weight is 4627 kg.

Based on to the weights of the equipments, the type finger slug catcher is 23% lighter than the horizontal conventional

separator. For this reason, it is expected a similar reduction in the fabrication cost. Whenever is considered that the other cost

relating to the fabrication are almost the same.

CONCLUSIONS.

The slug flow characteristics must be known to develop a proper design of finger type slug catcher. Thus, various correlation

and models are selected to predict the slug flow characteristics for heavy oil in a rigorous way.

SPE 122829 7

It is proposed a improvement of the Sarica et al. (1990) methodology based on the use of the viscous Kelvin-Helmholtz

instability (VKH) criterion to predict the stratified-no stratified transition in a more rigorous way to determine the dimensions

of a finger type slug catcher to handle viscous liquids. The improvement allows performing a better design of the slug catcher

to guarantee the segregation and separation of the phases while the slug mitigation is achieved.

The economical comparison based on the weights demonstrated that the fabrication cost of the slug catcher can be 23% less

expensive than the conventional separator.

REFERENCES

1. Barnea, D., Taitel, Y., 1994. Interfacial and structural stability of separated flow. Int. J. Multiphase Flow 20: 387-414.

2. Barnea, D., y Taitel, Y., 1993. Kelvin Helmholtz Stability Criteria for Stratified Flow: Viscous Versus Non-Viscous

(Inviscid) Approaches. Int. J. Multiphase Flow. 19(4): 639-649.

3. Barnea. Dvora., 1990.On the effect of viscosity on stability of stratified gas liquid Flow application to flow pattern

transition at various pipe inclinations. Chemical Engineering Science, 46(8): 2123-2131.

4. Beggs, H.D., 1991. Production Optimization Using NODALTM Analysis. OGCI Publications Oil & Gas Consultants

International Inc. Tulsa.

5. Bendiksen, K. 1984. An Experimental investigation of the motion of long Bubbles in Inclined Tubes, Int. J. Multiphase

Flow 13(1): 1-12.

6. Lin P. and Hanratty, T. 1986. Prediction of the initiation of slugs with linear stability theory. Int. J. Multiphase Flow 12:

79-98.

7. Miyoshi, M., Doty, D. and Schmidt., 1988. Slug Catcher Design for Dynamic Slugging in Offshore Production

Facility. JGC Corp. SPE 14124.

8. Nicklin, D. 1962. Two phase bubble flow, Chem. Eng. Sci, 17: 693-702.

9. Sarica, C., Shoham, Ovadia., and Brill, J.P., 1990. A New Approach for Finger Storage Slug Catcher Design. OTC 6414.

10. Shoham, O., 2000. Two-Phase Flow Modeling. Department of Petroleum Engineering. University of Tulsa. TOMO 1.

11. Taitel, Y. and Dukler, A., 1976. A Model for Predicting Flow Regime Transitions in Horizontal and Near Horizontal Gas

Liquid Flow. AICHE J.,22,:47-55

NOMENCLATURE

API API gravity

A Cross-sectional area [m

2

]

C Wave velocity

fs Slug frequency [slugs/s]

g Gravity acceleration [m/s

2

]

H Holdup

Kv Coefficient of stability

L Length [m]

Q Flow rate [m

3

/s]

Re Reynolds number

t Time [s]

Velocity [m/s]

V Volume [m

3

]

BS&W Bottom sediment and water

Subscripts

accum Accumulation

D Drift

dis. discharge

F Liquid film (Taylor bubble)

G gas

ins instantaneous

IV inviscid

8 SPE 122829

L liquid

LS Liquid slug

M Mixture gas-liquid

max Maximum

oper Operational

p Pipe

S Slug

sG Superficial gas

sL Superficial liquid

sp Slug passage

TB Translational

trans Transition

U Slug unit

V Viscous

Greek Letter

specific gravity

Inclination angle

Density [kg/m

3

]

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