An old paper is added to the collection of reproducible documents: Seismic time-lapse image registration using amplitude-adjusted plane-wave destruction
We propose a method to efficiently measure time shifts and scaling functions between seismic images using amplitude-adjusted plane-wave destruction filters. Plane-wave destruction can efficiently measure shifts of less than a few samples, making this algorithm particularly effective for detecting small shifts. Separating shifts and scales allows shifting functions to be measured more accurately. When shifts are large, amplitude-adjusted plane-wave destruction can also be used to refine shift estimates obtained by other methods. The effectiveness of this algorithm in predicting shifting and scaling functions is demonstrated by applying it to a synthetic trace and a time-lapse field data example from the Cranfield CO$_2$ sequestration project.
An old paper is added to the collection of reproducible documents: Seismic data interpolation using plane-wave shaping regularization
The problem with interpolating insufficient, irregularly sampled data is that there exist infinitely many solutions. When solving ill-posed inverse problems in geophysics, we apply regularization to constrain the model space in some way. We propose to use plane-wave shaping in iterative regularization schemes. By shaping locally planar events to the local slope, we effectively interpolate in the structure-oriented direction and preserve the most geologic dip information. In our experiments, this type of interpolation converges in fewer iterations than alternative techniques. The proposed plane-wave shaping mave have potential applications in seismic tomography and well-log interpolation.