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Tables may be included in wiki pages with wiki markup language alone or in combination with XHTML. However, as a general rule, it is best to avoid using a table unless you need one. Table markup looks intimidating (although simple tables are not hard to enter) and presence of tables can complicate page editing. By far the easiest way to create a table is to use the table symbol () on the edit toolbar. You can use the dialogue box to define how many rows and columns, whether you want headers, and whether you want borders.
In the first section a text editing system is reviewed.
Ongoing growth in the volume of raw data generated by digitized oil and gas operations has been widely documented (Spath, 2014). What may be less apparent is that the industry is also authoring dramatically more unstructured content--interpretations, learnings, case studies, etc.--on an annual basis. This is not surprising, as anecdotal evidence suggests that most decisions are taken on the basis of unstructured data (Quaadgras & Beath, 2011) (Garland, 2017) (Palkowsky, 2005) (Haines, Shaughnessy, & Briggs, 2006) (Hollingsworth & Schey, 2017). At the Society of Petroleum Engineers, the number of new papers published annually has followed an exponential growth curve that doubles approximately every 10-11 years, beginning as far back as the early 1950's. Beyond books, journals, and conference papers available through the OnePetro digital library, SPE content comprises articles from print (the Journal of Petroleum Technology), digital-only publications (Oil and Gas Facilities, The Way Ahead and HSE Now), a variety of general-interest web pages, and technical resources (PetroWiki and SPE Connect). Well over 200,000 distinct items--papers or web pages--are available through the SPE's web sites as of May 2018. For oil and gas professionals looking for information from SPE content, the growing volume of information and diversity of sources has made it increasingly hard to find the relevant content quickly.
This paper was prepared for presentation at the 1999 SPE/EPA Exploration and Production Environmental Conference held in Austin, Texas, 28 February-3 March 1999.
Abstract This paper describes the interactive Oil Spill Contingency Plan (i-OSCP) which TOTAL E&P developed in partnership with OSRL. The i-OSCP is accessed via the organisation's intranet, and provides a procedural framework, information and tools to support personnel during an oil spill response. Using standard internet technology the i-OSCP incorporates interactive forms, and provides a simple means of accessing, recording and communicating information. Oil spill reports and other forms are completed on-line, distributed by e-mail and are used to update an incident status screen. Data from other sources within the organisation are incorporated, which saves duplication of information and improves integration with existing systems. Acceptance of the i-OSCP by the organisation has been rapid due to the ease of use. A key feature for the HSE department is the simple means by which data and forms can be modified or updated. Introduction The interactive oil spill contingency plan (i-OSCP) is a website which is designed to give the information most immediately required by the on-site response team and the emergency management team following an oil spill incident. The i-OSCP was developed to provide oil spill contingency plans to TOTAL E&P through its intranet. A prototype i-OSCP was installed in March 2003 and was rapidly adopted by the affiliate as a simple and reliable way of finding out oil spill response information. Following the success of the prototype, it was decided to continue with technical enhancements to the i-OSCP, to make the website dynamic and interactive, and to establish a standard i-OSCP format which the Company may wish to adapt and use elsewhere. This has now been achieved. By making effective use of internet technology the i-OSCP allows data to be typed in to a form on the website, and for this data to be instantly transferred to a database. The new information in the database then automatically updates a status screen. In other words it is now possible for anyone to report on an incident via the intranet, and then for this information to be immediately viewed via an incident status screen on the i-OSCP. The ability to collect and provide accurate information in ‘real time’ is central to the acceptance of the i-OSCP by individuals as well as the organisation as a whole. Furthermore, by incorporating a database into the i-OSCP it is now very easy for the i-OSCP to be maintained by the HSE department. So any information which needs to be modified, e.g. names, titles or phone numbers, can be updated without the need for any special technical knowledge. In this paper we describe the i-OSCP, explain how it works, how it was developed, and outline what was done to ensure success. Description of the i-OSCP The i-OSCP is a website which is designed to be of maximum use to operational personnel following an oil spill incident. The user opens the i-OSCP by clicking on the oil spill emergency button on the Home Page of the organisation's intranet. The i-OSCP then leads them step-by-step through the appropriate emergency procedures, see Figure 1 below. Details of the incident and action taken are reported via electronic forms, and the user is able to access several interactive tools which assist with oil spill assessment and decision making. The i-OSCP makes it easy to find and consult the organisation's OSCP and other relevant documents, and to search for details within a document.