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We’re equinor asa, a vast strength organisation with a proud history. We are 20,000 devoted colleagues developing oil, fuel, wind, renewable energy and sun energy in greater than 30 worldwide places worldwide. We’re the most important operator in norway, one of the world’s biggest offshore operators, and a growing force in renewables. Pushed via way…

Heidrun by Equinor

Gas from Heidrun is piped to Tjeldbergodden in mid-Norway and provides the feedstock for the Equinor methanol plant there.

Vilje by Equinor

The field development concept includes two subsea templates and two production wells. Oil from Vilje is piped in a new 19-kilometre pipeline to the Alvheim FPSO

Gjøa by Equinor

Gjøa, including the Vega satellite development, is the largest project in the North Sea today.

Gullfaks by Equinor

lie in block 34/10, in a water depth of 135m. The Gullfaks Satellites will produce more than 260 million barrels of recoverable oil and condensate in the first phase. Production will plateau at 125,000 barrels per day.

Troll West by Equinor

primarily a gas field, but it also possesses significant quantities of oil, in thin zones under the gas cap, to the west of the field. West Troll can be divided into two major zones.

Glitne by Equinor

lies in blocks 15/5 and 15/6 in the Sleipner area of the Norwegian North Sea, about 40 kilometres north-west of Statoil's Sleipner East development. The water depth in the area is approximately 110 metres.

Tune by Equinor

Tune lies 10 kilometres southwest of the Oseberg Field Center and is developed with subsea production installations tied into the Field Center.

Siri by Equinor

field is located in block 5604/20 in the north-western part of the Danish sector of the North Sea, about 220km from the coast. The field lies at a depth of 2,070m in Palaeocene sandstone and has recoverable reserves of 60 million bbls.

Snøhvit Gas by Equinor

gas field development comprises three fields - Snøhvit, Albatross and Askeladd. These lie in the Barents Sea, about 140km north-west of Hammerfest in northern Norway. The fields were discovered in 1984 in 250m to 345m of water.