TOKU Systems strives to bring its clients remote per second data and present it in a clean, concise, and wireless way, maximizing an operator’s visibility into their system. The standard wireless monitoring device is a standalone unit comprising of a temperature compensated sensor, 360-degree solar panel, 3 lead acid batteries, cell modem, and an antenna. The T1002 calls in every hour by default and moves all of its data into our cloud-based system, Illumass, where a variety of functions can be utilized and leveraged based on it’s application. Up to 4 alarm thresholds can be entered through our web application, which enables the device to report by exception and notify a specified list of users by text and email within seconds of a threshold being crossed. TOKU currently offers two additional models; one without the external solar panel (T1000), and one with just an external solar panel (T1001)
Our core competencies and areas of market success are as follows:
The device can be installed anywhere that you would install a typical gauge. Main areas of installation include risers, batteries, satellites, and wells.
- Water Lines – TOKU is successful at monitoring the maximum operating pressure of Water Lines up to 6,000PSI/41,000kPa
- Emulsion Lines – TOKU is successful at monitoring the maximum operating pressure of Emulsion Lines up to 6,000PSI/41,000kPa
- Pure Liquid Lines – TOKU is successful at monitoring the maximum operating pressure of Pure Liquid Lines up to 6,000PSI/41,000kPa
- Gas Lines – TOKU is successful at monitoring the maximum operating pressure of Gas Lines up to 6,000PSI/41,000kPa
The device can be installed anywhere an operator would install a typical gauge. Main areas of installation include risers, batteries, satellites, and wells.
- Pure Liquid Lines – TOKU is successful with regards to rupture detection on Pure Liquid Lines up to 6,000PSI/41,000kPa, with relatively stable field pressures
The device is typically installed at the bottom of a tank and determines the level of liquid in a tank by measuring the head pressure.
- Storage Tank – TOKU is successful with regards to monitoring the level of liquid in a non-pressurized tank
- Operator is responsible for providing density, and tank dimensions. The operator is responsible for notifying us if the liquid density changes. We are only successful where the density of liquid stays relatively stable.
TOKU devices are installed on wells surrounding a frac area. By capturing per second data readings, we are able to monitor if there is any communication between wells throughout the duration of the frac and notify the operator immediately if communication occurs.
- Place devices on surrounding wells
- Set an alarm threshold below the well’s pressure reading
- Begin frac
- If an alarm gets sent during fracing, you are likely experiencing communication between wells
Binary Pressure Alarms
Installing a TOKU device for these processes ensures that an alarm will be sent in the instance that the pressure to the respective control deviates.
- Burner Controls
- Valve Positions
- Equipment Status
Using a TOKU device to monitor the location and efficiency of pig operations is achieved by installing a TOKU device along the line you are pigging. By seeing the pressure profile of the pig as it works its way through the line, you can deduce several analytics through the data.
- Efficiency and pig performance
- Wax build up within the line
- Create a more effective pigging schedule
Casing Gas Migration
By placing a TOKU device at the wellhead and using proper alarm thresholds, a TOKU device will ensure an operator is notified if gas migration is occurring on a well that has been shut in.
- When shutting in a well, TOKU is successful in monitoring Casing Gas Migration
Using a TOKU device to monitor pipeline liner pressure is an efficient and effective way to know if there is a breach through to the liner. Weep points on the riser
Artificial Lift Optimization
By installing a TOKU device on the casing and tubing, an operator can effectively monitor and optimize their plunger timing.