Source: API Specification 16Q, Design, Selection, Operation, and Maintenance of Marine Drilling Riser Systems, Second Edition, April 2017. Global Standards
Source: API RP 49, Recommended Practice for Drilling and Well Servicing Operations Involving Hydrogen Sulfide, Third Edition, May 2001. Global Standards
Source: API STD 53, Blowout Prevention Equipment Systems for Drilling Wells, Upstream Segment, Fourth Edition, November 2012. Global Standards
An abbreviation for hydrogen sulfide.
Source: API RP 59, Recommended Practice for Well Control Operations, Second Edition, May 2006. Global Standards
Source: API RP 67, Recommended Practice for Oilfield Explosives Safety, Upstream Segment, Second Edition, May 2007. Global Standards
Source: International Association of Drilling Contractors, Appendix 2 to Health, Safety and Environment Case Guidelines for Offshore Drilling Contractors, Issue 3.3.2, February 2010. IADC Guidelines
Source: OGP Report No. 476, Recommendations for enhancements to well control training, examination and certification, International Association of Oil & Gas Producers, October 2012. Global Standards
Colorless, flammable, extremely hazardous gas with a “rotten egg” smell that occurs naturally in crude petroleum, natural gas, and hot springs and is produced by bacterial breakdown of organic materials and human and animal wastes (e.g. sewage).
NOTE 1 Some common names for the gas include sewer gas, stink damp, swamp gas, and manure gas.
NOTE 2 Industrial activities that can produce the gas include petroleum/natural gas drilling and refining, wastewater treatment, coke ovens, tanneries, and paper mills. Hydrogen sulfide can also exist as a liquid compressed gas.
Source: API RP 98, Personal Protective Equipment Selection for Oil Spill Responders, First Edition, August 2013. Global Standards
“H2S” means hydrogen sulfide.
Source: Oil and Gas, New Mexico Administrative Code Title 19, Chapter 15, January 2013. Regulations