2022 - Research.com Engineering and Technology in Israel Leader Award
2003 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For the invention and development of well logging, core analysis, and thermal methods of oil exploration and production and for environmental remediation.
1999 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For contributions to the science and technology of oil exploration and environmental remediation, particularly thermal methods for extracting hydrocarbons from the ground and for applications of NMR methods to well logging
Harold J. Vinegar spends much of his time researching In situ, Hydrocarbon, Waste management, Petroleum engineering and Thermal. In In situ, Harold J. Vinegar works on issues like Chemical engineering, which are connected to Organic chemistry and Reaction zone. Harold J. Vinegar combines subjects such as Combustor, Overburden, Well logging and Natural gas with his study of Hydrocarbon.
His Waste management research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Soil water, Vaporization, Layer, Vacuum pump and Metallurgy. His Petroleum engineering study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Well stimulation and Coal. Harold J. Vinegar has researched Thermal in several fields, including Scientific method and Wellbore.
His primary scientific interests are in In situ, Hydrocarbon, Thermal, Chemical engineering and Petroleum engineering. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Scientific method and Waste management, Pyrolysis, Coal. His Waste management research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Contamination and Metallurgy.
Many of his studies on Hydrocarbon involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Layer. In his research, Porosity and Induced polarization is intimately related to Mineralogy, which falls under the overarching field of Thermal. His work on Wellbore and Casing as part of general Petroleum engineering research is often related to Oil sands, thus linking different fields of science.
His main research concerns Composite material, Hydrocarbon, Mineralogy, Petroleum engineering and Layer. His Composite material study incorporates themes from Curie temperature, Ferromagnetism and Heating system. His Hydrocarbon research incorporates elements of In situ, Waste management, Composition, Nahcolite and Chemical engineering.
His research in In situ intersects with topics in Thermal and Oil shale. His work carried out in the field of Mineralogy brings together such families of science as Pore size, Porosity, Petrophysics, Tortuosity and Compressive strength. His biological study focuses on Wellbore.
Harold J. Vinegar mainly investigates Hydrocarbon, Petroleum engineering, Layer, In situ and Oil sands. His research combines Waste management and Hydrocarbon. His research integrates issues of Nahcolite and Oil shale in his study of Petroleum engineering.
His In situ research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Thermal and Chemical engineering. In his work, Thermodynamics is strongly intertwined with Wind power, which is a subfield of Thermal. The various areas that Harold J. Vinegar examines in his Chemical engineering study include Viscosity and Mineralogy.
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X-ray computerized tomography
S.L. Wellington;H.J. Vinegar.
Journal of Petroleum Technology (1987)
NMR imaging of materials
Harold J. Vinegar;William P. Rothwell.
Induced polarization of shaly sands
H. J. Vinegar;M. H. Waxman.
NMR logging of natural gas reservoirs
Harold J. Vinegar;Ridvan Akkurt;Pierre Nazareth Tutunjian.
The Log Analyst (1994)
In situ thermal processing of an oil shale formation using a pattern of heat sources
Ilya Emil Berchenko;Eric Pierre de Rouffignac;Thomas David Fowler;John Michael Karanikas.
Vacuum method for removing soil contaminants utilizing thermal conduction heating
Harold J. Vinegar;George L. Stegemeier;Eric P. De Rouffignac;Charles C. Chou.
In situ recovery from a hydrocarbon containing formation using conductor-in-conduit heat sources with an electrically conductive material in the overburden
Harold J. Vinegar;Ronald Marshall Bass.
Conductively heating a subterranean oil shale to create permeability and subsequently produce oil
Peter Van Meurs;Eric Pierre De Rouffignac;Harold Jay Vinegar;Michael Francis Lucid.
In situ recovery from a hydrocarbon containing formation using barriers
Harold J. Vinegar;Dannie Antoine Aymond;Kevin Albert Maher;John McKinzie Ii Billy.
Heat injection process
Harold J. Vinegar;Eric P. De Rouffignac;Lawrence J. Bielamowicz;Phillip T. Baxley.
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