Frequently Asked Questions Reeves Technology Corporation 498 Curtis Road  -  Burleson, TX 76028 817-447-8056 What is a RAD?  RAD (Reeves Acquired Data) is what we call a processed anomaly of dense active areas of the fluorescence that indicates hydrocarbon accumulations at some depth.  What is a RAD Map? A RAD Map is the processed data in printed form combining  all the RADs gathered during data acquisition, layered with other standard industry mapping features. (Fig. 1) When and where is it best to use a RAD Map? The ideal situation is to use a RAD Map first to lead the way for other geological and geophysical procedures, however it will be beneficial during any phase of the exploration process. How much does a RAD Map cost for my acreage? Cost is on a sliding scale per acre basis with a minimum charge of $5000 + mobilization fee or a day rate of $100,000 + mobilization fee.  How long does it take to record and process an area? The size of the area, location and topography determine the amount of time it takes to record raw data; then it is approximately 10-21 days from data acquisition to delivery of the RAD Map. Is there a specific time of day that is better for data acquisition? Yes, the E-Tide program gives us the optimum window, which includes the best hours of the day, for data acquisition in any given area. How can a RAD Map work with seismic? If used prior to running seismic,a RAD Map will give you a pattern for laying out the seismic lines over the highest RAD value area(s) for more targeted zone identification. Can a RAD Map help with waterfloods? Yes, the RADs will increase in value where the oil has accumulated. If you record the DHA before pressuring up and again after pressure is achieved you will get a picture of the migration. Do you have an inventory of RAD Maps? Yes, we have over 200 million acres of RAD Maps within the lower 48 states. (Fig. 2) Do you have prospective areas with high value RADs? Yes, we keep an inventory of RAD Mapped areas ready to lease and drill. Fig. 1 This King Co. Texas RAD Map shows dry holes that could have been avoided Fig. 2 A small portion of our 200 million acre inventory of RAD Maps and prospect data