2003 Seattle Annual Meeting (November 2–5, 2003)
Session No. 66 Monday, November 3, 2003
8:00 AM-12:00 PM, Washington State Convention and Trade Center: 602/603/604

T51. M. King Hubbert at 100: The Enduring Contributions of Twentieth-Century Geology’s Renaissance Man

Alan E. Fryar and T.N. Narasimhan, Presiding
 Paper #Start Time
 8:00 AM Introductory Remarks
66-18:05 AM M. KING HUBBERT: STUDENT OF THE EARTH: NARASIMHAN, T.N., Environmental Science, Policy and Management, Univ of California, 322 Hearst Mining Building, Berkeley 94720-1760, tnnarasimhan@LBL.gov.
66-28:25 AM M. KING HUBBERT AS A TEACHER: MEISSNER, Fred F., Geology and Geological Engineering, Colorado School of Mines, 7080 S. Fillmore Ct, Centennial, CO 80122, TYKEMEIS@cs.com.
66-38:45 AM M. KING HUBBERT AND THE RISE OF QUANTITATIVE HYDROGEOLOGY: BETHKE, Craig M., Department of Geology, Univ of Illinois, 1301 W Green Street, Urbana, IL 61801, bethke@uiuc.edu.
66-49:05 AM HYDROLOGIC AND GEOCHEMICAL CONTROLS ON SOLUBLE BENZENE MIGRATION WITHIN THE UINTA BASIN: PERSON, Mark Austin1, ZHANG, Ye1, MERINO, Enrique2, and SZPAKIEWCZ, Michael3, (1) Department of Geological Sciences, Indiana Univ, 1005 East 10th Street, Bloomington, IN 47405, maperson@indiana.edu, (2) Geology, Indiana Univ, Bloomington, IN 47405, (3) Fossil Energy Technologies, Idaho National Engineering and Environmental Lab, 2251 N. Boulevard, Idaho Falls, ID 83415-2107
66-59:20 AM Paper Withdrawn
66-69:35 AM THE RISE AND FALL OF THE HUBBERT CURVE: ITS ORIGINS AND CURRENT PERCEPTIONS: MCCABE, Peter J., U.S. Geol Survey, Federal Center MS 939, Box 25046, Denver, CO 80225-0046, pmccabe@usgs.gov.
66-79:55 AM M. KING HUBBERT AND HIS CONTEMPORARIES IN PRE-1975 OIL AND GAS RESOURCE APPARISAL: CHARPENTIER, Ronald R., US Geol Survey, MS 939 Box 25046 DFC, Denver, CO 80225-0046, charpentier@usgs.gov.
 10:10 AM Break
66-810:25 AM HYDRAULIC FRACTURING FOR IN SITU STRESS MEASUREMENT AND RESOURCE EXPLOITATION: THE LEGACY OF M.K. HUBBERT: ZOBACK, Mark D., Stanford Univ, Panama St & Lomita Mall, Stanford, CA 94305-2215, zoback@pangea.stanford.edu.
66-910:45 AM EARTHQUAKE-INDUCED FLUID PRESSURE CHANGES AT LONG VALLEY, CALIFORNIA: RESULTS FROM THE LONG VALLEY EXPLORATION WELL: ROELOFFS, Evelyn A.1, FARRAR, C.D.2, HENFLING, J.A.3, HOWLE, J.F.2, JACOBSON, R.D.3, and SNEED, M.4, (1) Western Earthquake Hazards Team, U.S. Geol Survey, 1300 SE Cardinal Court, Vancouver, WA 98683, evelynr@usgs.gov, (2) U.S. Geol Survey, Carnelian Bay, CA, (3) Geothermal Research Dept, Sandia National Laboratories, Albuquerque, NM, (4) U.S. Geol Survey, Sacramento, CA
66-1011:00 AM DISCRETE FRACTURE NETWORK MODELING OF INDUCED SEISMICISTY: DERSHOWITZ, William, FracMan Technology Group, Golder Associates Inc, 18300 NE Union Hill Rd #200, Redmond, WA 98052, dersh@golder.com and LEE, Glori, FracMan Technology Group, Golder Associates Inc, 18300 NE Union Hill Rd, Redmond, WA 98052
66-1111:15 AM DILATANCY, PORE-PRESSURE FEEDBACK, AND REGULATION OF LANDSLIDE (AND THRUST FAULT) MOTION: IVERSON, Richard M., U.S. Geol Survey, 1300 SE Cardinal Ct. # 100, Vancouver, WA 98683, riverson@usgs.gov.
66-1211:30 AM MAXWELL, HUBBERT, AND FLUID FLOW IN RESISTIVE MEDIA: NARASIMHAN, T.N., Environmental Science, Policy and Management, Univ of California, 322 Hearst Memorial Mining Builkding, Berkeley, CA 94526-1760, tnnarasimhan@LBL.gov.
 11:45 AM Concluding Remarks

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