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6 Plenary Remarks and Discussion
Pages 57-60

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From page 57...
... Perhaps the legacy is not tied to whether the development uses unconventional or conventional technologies, but rather the potential to develop negative legacies from any hydrocarbon development, he added. • A lot of time was spent talking about the historical legacy of wells that are already in the ground, and less time discussing the impact or potential impact of the wells that are being presently drilled.
From page 58...
... To move forward on legacy issues, an approach that supports constant improvement and innovation can help to address negative legacy impacts. Haggerty offered her summary thoughts, noting, for example, the difference between a data gap and a communication gap.
From page 59...
... The mining industry incurs huge expense in acquiring data and those data derive from a range of sources including airborne surveys and from measurements of different types within deep wells themselves. The data scales thus range from kilometers to nanometers with different government, industry, and academic organizations analyzing the data without a good way to integrate across those different resources and scales.
From page 60...
... He sees an opportunity to empower the public through new data communication and analytical techniques to help address the large number of legacy problems. A need remains with regard to characterizing data gaps and understanding how different groups perceive risk, and the overall community impact.

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