Category Archives: Uncategorized

2017 RMMS Trade Show 

2017 RMMS Trade Show  

August 15, 2017 @ 7:45 am – 5:00 pm
Embassy Suites
Embassy Suites Loveland – Hotel
Spa & Conference Center, 4705 Clydesdale Pkwy, Loveland, CO 80538

On Tuesday, August 15, 2017 the Rocky Mountain Measurement Society (RMMS) will host a measurement industry trade show. This one full day event is a fundraiser for the RMMS Scholarship Program. All proceeds will go into the RMMS Scholarship Account. This is an opportunity for users and suppliers to get together and discuss issues with measurement, possible solutions and the latest technologies.

The trade show will consist of an exhibit area and classroom presentation for users to present issues or vendors to present their products.

For the users, the trade show allows them to see multiple vendors in one day, and gain an understanding of the newest technologies from the companies that have developed them. Lunch will be included in the price of admission along with snacks and a door prize drawing.

For vendors, this is a great opportunity to feature your devices and service to a focused group of measurement personnel. Attendees will represent all areas of the regional measurement community. From field techs to data analysts to measurement department directors, this event is a premium occasion to meet new clients and discuss new products with your existing customers. The RMMS board is accepting applications from vendors to exhibit at the show.

Register and Submit Payment

RMMS 2017 Trade Show Schedule

RMMS 4th Quarter 2017 Luncheon – November 16

4th Quarter 2017 Luncheon – November 16

Topic: Project Canary: A Case Study in ‘Management By Exception’

A practical approach to real time monitoring for fugitive gas emissions

Speaker: David Armitage, CEO, Cartasite

Methane is not something we want to release into the atmosphere.  The industry would rather sell it and see that CH4 help power tomorrow’s energy economy.

Fugitive gas emissions are a hot button issue for the industry.  Today, the best practice is to send a field worker out in a pickup with a $100K FLIR camera to randomly inspect each well.  This best practice doesn’t scale well.  There are over 780,000 producing properties in the US.  It would be vastly better if we could figure out which wells are leaking gas and then dispatch someone to find and fix.  The problem is methane is lighter than air.  And it is really hard to detect.  

Management by exception is everyone’s focal point these days.  So far, no one has come up with a way to cost effectively, remotely monitor for fugitive gas emissions.  Perhaps it is time to do some out of the box thinking.  Mr. Armitage will share a new best practice approach for real time well site monitoring.

Sponsored by: 

Date & Time: Thursday, November 16 (11:45 AM to 1:15 PM)