Horizontal degasser features can play an important role in a range of oil deposits under specific conditions of pressure and temperature. Horizontal degasser can also be used in conditions where the supply of methane is sufficient to initiate the formation of natural gas. At the same time, widely used vacuum degasser can stabilize the hydrate structure in the upper part of sediments in oil drilling regions. For instance, if we have continental oil shelves, horizontal degasser features can be played to its fullest even at high latitudes in these regions. In some oil wells, the surface temperatures are very cold and the submarine continental slopes and rises might be even colder. And not only is bottom is cold but also the pressure of widely used sand pump is high. Therefore, oil hydrate can only be found where temperatures are cold enough for onshore and offshore with the help of horizontal degasser. In offshore sediment of outer continental as well as oceanic margins, the hydrate is found at the oil well depths of more than one hundred and fifty meters. However, the precise location of the oil product and the use of sand pump largely depend on the oil well temperatures and structures. The presence of oil hydrate deposits in these margins has been inferred with horizontal degasser features.
This is because we can get the whole picture of the oil drilling project from the appearance on seismic profiles of an anomalous reflection. In fact, horizontal degasser features might coincide with the predicted boundary of the hydrate deposit on the basis of assumed pressure as well as temperature considerations. After this, we may make full use of the base of the oil hydrate stability zone thanks to horizontal degasser features. On the other hand, the reflection of widely used shale shaker is commonly called a bottom simulating reflection since it approximately mimics the well floor topography. These measurements are performed with the help of horizontal degasser features for a subset of the sampling locations. This is especially true for those oil wells located in relatively open terrain and steady winds so there will be no well-defined downwind inside the sites. The use of horizontal degasser and widely used sand pump has allowed for an independent measurement of drilling rate that can also be measured by using direct source methods. To be more specific, the rate estimates can be made based on the downwind measurements of widely used sand pump in general. However, we should admit the fact that the total on-site productivity is determined by using a combination of measurements and estimation methods in spite of horizontal degasser features.