Mathematical GeoEnergy, update

The book is now available from these sellers: 1119434297[1]

Amazon: Mathematical Geoenergy: Discovery, Depletion and Renewal

Barnes&Noble: Mathematical Geoenergy: Discovery, Depletion and Renewal

Publisher – Wiley/AGU: Mathematical Geoenergy: Discovery, Depletion and Renewal

Cite as: Pukite, P., Coyne, D., & Challou, D. (2019). Mathematical Geoenergy: Discovery, Depletion, and Renewal (Vol. 241). John Wiley & Sons.

Google Books link

Outline and Chapter overviews at Wiley

Errata Page 

Table of Contents  

Front Matter (pp: i-viii)

CHAPTER 1 Introduction to Mathematical Geoenergy (pp: 1-3)
CHAPTER 2 Stochastic Modeling (pp: 5-9)

Part I : Depletion

CHAPTER 3 Fossil Fuel Depletion Modeling (pp: 11-16)
CHAPTER 4 Discovering Oil Reserves (pp: 17-39)
CHAPTER 5 Analysis of Production and the Shock Model (pp: 41-60)
CHAPTER 6 Characterizing Discovery, Production, Reserve Growth (61-84)
CHAPTER 7 Comparing the Oil Production Model to Data (pp: 85-107)
CHAPTER 8 Alternative Characterization and Models (pp: 109-130)
CHAPTER 9 Models for Future Production (pp: 131-153)

Part II : Renewal

CHAPTER 10 Energy Transition: Applying Probabilities & Physics (157-166)
CHAPTER 11 Wind Energy (pp: 167-178)
CHAPTER 12 Wave Energy (pp: 179-203)
CHAPTER 13 Geophysical Energy (Pages: 205-211)
CHAPTER 14 Thermal Energy: Diffusion and Heat Content (pp: 213-224)
CHAPTER 15 Latent Energy: Hydrological Cycle (pp: 225-231)
CHAPTER 16 Gravitational Potential Energy: Terrain & Topography (233-266)
CHAPTER 17 Solar Energy: Thermodynamic Balance (pp: 267-272)
CHAPTER 18 Geoenergy Conversion (pp: 273-289)
CHAPTER 19 Dissipative Energy: Resilience, Durability, & Reliability (291-303)
CHAPTER 20 Dispersed Energy: Particulates and Transport in the Environment (pp: 305-318)
CHAPTER 21 Electromagnetic Energy: Noise and Uncertainty (pp: 319-325)

 EPILOGUE (pp: 327)

 Appendix A: The Effect and Role of Feedback (pp: 329-330)
 Appendix B: Using Pipes and Flow to Compute Convolution (pp: 331-332)
 Appendix C: Dispersion Analogies (pp: 333-339)
 Appendix D: Regional Oil Discovery and Production Profiles (pp: 341-342)
 Appendix E: Compartment Models (pp: 343-344)
 Appendix F: US Reserve Growth (pp: 345-347)
 Appendix G: Table of Acronyms (pp: 349)

 INDEX (pp: 351-365)First Page



Presentations at the American Geophysical Union (AGU) meeting in Washington D.C.

5 thoughts on “Mathematical GeoEnergy, update

  1. Pingback: Mathematical Geoenergy in a nutshell | GeoEnergy Math

  2. Pingback: Gravitational Pull | GeoEnergy Math

  3. Pingback: Complexity vs Simplicity in Geophysics | GeoEnergy Math

  4. The research category is topological considerations of Laplace’s Tidal Equations (a simplification of Navier-Stokes) applied to the equatorial themocline — the following is an evolutionary understanding via presentations and publications over the last 6 years

    “Nonlinear long-period tidal forcing with application to ENSO, QBO, and Chandler wobble”, EGU General Assembly Conference Abstracts, 2021, EGU21-10515

    “Nonlinear Differential Equations with External Forcing”,
    ICLR 2020 Workshop DeepDiffEq

    “Mathematical geoenergy: discovery, depletion, and renewal”
    John Wiley & Sons, 2019, chapter 12: “Wave Energy”

    “Ephemeris calibration of Laplace’s tidal equation model for ENSO”
    AGU Fall Meeting 2018,

    “Biennial-Aligned Lunisolar-Forcing of ENSO: Implications for Simplified Climate Models”
    AGU Fall Meeting 2017,

    “Analytical Formulation of Equatorial Standing Wave Phenomena: Application to QBO and ENSO” , AGU Fall Meeting Abstracts 2016, OS11B-04,


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