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A. P. Aizebeokhai1*, A. I. Olayinka2, and V. S. Singh3; 1Department of Physics, Covenant University;

2

Department of Geology, University of Ibadan; 3National Geophysical Research Institute

Summary

Introduction

surveys would involve grids of 1616 (256 electrodes) or

much more, which is far more than that available in

many multi-electrode resistivity systems. The roll-along

technique (Dahlin and Bernstone, 1997) could be used to

get around this limitation. But this technique could be

tedious and cumbersome, and therefore may not be

economical in large scale 3D geoelectrical resistivity

imaging. Pole-pole array has been commonly used in 3D

surveys because it has the highest number of possible

independent measurements and the widest horizontal

coverage. The pole-pole array consists of one current and

one potential electrode with the second current and

potential electrodes at infinite distances. Finding suitable

locations for these electrodes at infinity to satisfy the

theoretical requirement is often difficult in practical

surveys. The contributions of the electrodes at infinity to

the observed data can be significant making it difficult

for the measured data to satisfy reciprocity condition

(Park and Van, 1991). Apart from these limitations, polepole array is highly susceptible to telluric noise capable

of degrading the quality of the observed data and hence

the inversion models. Hence, a more realistic and

practical 3D data acquisition geometry that would allow

reasonable flexibility in the choice of electrode

configuration is needed.

role in addressing a wide variety of hydrological,

environmental and geotechnical issues. The goal of

geoelectrical resistivity surveys is to determine the

distribution of subsurface resistivity by taking

measurements of the potential difference. For a typical

inhomogeneous subsurface, the true resistivity is

estimated by carrying out inversion on the observed

apparent resistivity values. The classical approach for

resistivity surveys assumes a homogeneous subsurface

and smooth potential field; thus it is inadequate in

environmental and engineering investigations where the

geology is usually complex, subtle and multi-scale such

that both lateral and vertical variations can be very rapid.

2D geoelectrical resistivity imaging, in which the

resistivity is assumed to vary both laterally and vertically

along the survey line but constant in the perpendicular

direction, often produce misleading subsurface images

due to out-of-plane resistivity anomaly, and the inherent

three-dimensional nature of geological structures and

petrophysical properties and/or contaminants. Hence, a

3D geoelectrical resistivity imaging should, in theory,

give a more accurate and reliable results especially in

highly heterogeneous subsurface associated with

environmental and engineering investigation sites.

of 2D profiles to archive 3D data set which are processed

using a full 3D inversion code is numerically evaluated.

In order to investigate the relative effectiveness and

imaging capabilities of selected arrays: Wenner-alpha

(WA), Wenner-beta (WB), Wenner-Schlumberger

(WSC), dipole-dipole (DDP), pole-dipole (PDP), and

pole-pole (PP), a 3D horst structure model (Figure 1)

which simulates a typical weathered or fractured profile

in crystalline basement complex in tropical areas was

designed. This geological condition is commonly

associated

with

geophysical

applications

for

hydrogeological, environmental and engineering

investigations. Hence it is important to investigate the

response of this structure to 3D geoelectrical resistivity

surveying with a combination of orthogonal sets of 2D

resistivity imaging for different electrode configurations.

Differences in the arrays spatial resolution, tendency to

produce artefacts in 3D images, the deviation from true

resistivity model values and maximum depth of

investigation as well as the optimum spacing between the

orthogonal sets of 2D lines (inter-line spacing) relative to

the minimum electrode separation required to form a

significant 3D data set that would yield reasonable 3D

inversion model are presented.

3D information is less understood. Ideally, a 3D data set

should constitute a survey in which measurements are

made in all possible directions. In the 3D geoelectrical

resistivity surveying currently in practice, electrodes are

commonly arranged in square or rectangular grids with

constant electrode spacing in both x- and y-directions.

Methods

resistivity imaging using a net of orthogonal sets of 2D

profiles was numerically investigated. A series of 2D

apparent resistivity pseudosections were generated over a

synthetic horst structure representing the geological

environment of a crystalline basement in low latitude

areas using RES2DMOD code. Different minimum

electrode separations and inter-line spacing were used

with a view of determining the optimum inter-line

spacing relative to the minimum electrode separation.

The 2D apparent resistivity data were collated to 3D data

set and then inverted using RES3DINV, a full 3D

inversion code. The relative effectiveness and imaging

capabilities of Wenner-alpha (WA), Wenner-beta (WB),

Wenner-Schlumberger (WSC), dipole-dipole (DDP),

pole-dipole (PDP), and pole-pole (PP) arrays to image

the structure using a net of orthogonal set of 2D profiles

are presented. The normalized average sensitivity of the

inversion results show that WSC, DDP, and PDP arrays

are more sensitive to the 3D structure investigated. Interline spacing of not greater than four times the minimum

electrode separation gives reasonable resolution.

The 3D horst structure was approximated into a series of

2D model structures separated with a constant interval in

parallel and perpendicular directions. Synthetic apparent

resistivity data were calculated over the resulting

Downloaded 21 May 2010 to 82.206.131.182. Redistribution subject to SEG license or copyright; see Terms of Use at http://segdl.org/

1440

orthogonal set of 2D profiles using RES2DMOD forward

modelling code for selected arrays. The parallel 2D

profiles which run in the west-east direction were

denoted as in-lines while those in the perpendicular

direction were denoted as cross-lines. Electrode layouts

with different minimum separations a and inter-line

L ( a = 2 m, 4 m, 5 m and 10 m; L = a,

2a , 2.5a , 4a , 5a and 10a ) were used. The series

spacing,

homogeneous and isotropic blocks using a rectangular

mesh. The model resistivity value of each block in the

mesh was supplied using an input text file. The 2D

modelling accounts for 3D effect of current sources; thus

the resistivity is allowed to vary arbitrarily along the

profile and with depth, but with an infinite perpendicular

extension. The finite difference method (Dey and

Morrison, 1979), which basically determines the

potentials at the nodes of the rectangular mesh, was

employed in the calculation of the potential distribution.

A double precision, which slightly takes a longer time

but significantly more accurate, was used in the

calculations of the potential distribution. The apparent

resistivity values were normalised with the values of a

homogeneous earth model so as to reduce the errors in

the calculated potential values. The calculation errors are

often less than 5%. The forward modelling grid used

consists of four nodes per unit electrode. The calculated

apparent resistivity values for each 2D profile were

contaminated with 5% Gaussian noise (Press et al., 1996)

so as to simulate field conditions.

Data Collation and Inversion

The synthetic apparent resistivity data computed for the

series of approximated 2D model structures were then

collated to 3D data set using RES2DINV inversion

software (Loke and Barker, 1996). The collations

arranged the 2D apparent resistivity data and the

electrode layouts in rectangular or square grids according

the coordinates and direction of each profile used, and

electrodes positions in the profile. Thus, the number of

electrodes in each 2D profile, number of profiles collated

and their directions determine the size and pattern of the

electrode grid obtained. The collated 3D data sets were

inverted using RES3DINV computer code which

automatically determines a 3D model of resistivity

distribution using apparent resistivity data obtained from

a 3D resistivity imaging survey (Li and Oldenburg, 1994;

White et al., 2001). Ideally, the electrodes used for such

surveys are arranged in squares or rectangular grids. The

inversion routine used by the RES3DINV program is

based on the smoothness constrained least-squares

method (deGroot-Hedlin and Constable, 1990; Sasaki,

1992) which is based on the following equations:

{J T J + m ( f x f xT + f z f zT )}d = J T g ,

flatness, m is the damping factor, J is the Jacobian

matrix of partial derivatives, d is the model perturbation

T

vector, g is the discrepancy vector, and J is the

transpose of J .

where

and the flatness filters in equation 1 to suit the data set

selecting the appropriate initial damping factor for each

data set inverted. Initial damping factor of between 0.120

- 0.150 were used. For the same model with the same

electrode grid size, a different damping factor may work

best for different arrays. After each iterating process, the

inversion subroutine generally reduces the damping

factor used; a minimum limit (one-tenth of the value of

the initial damping factor) was set to stabilize the

inversion process. The damping factors were optimised

so as to reduce the number of iterations the program

requires to converge by finding the optimum damping

factor that gives the least RMS error; however, this

increases the time taken per iterations.

Results

The 3D inversions images of the synthetic model for the

electrode configurations considered were carefully

examined. The horizontal depth slices of the 3D

inversion images for a grid size of 21x21 and inter-line

spacing of 4a , where a is the minimum electrode

separation, obtained using smoothness constrained

inversion for the selected arrays are presented in Figures

2 to 7 as representatives. The average sensitivity values

for the images presented below are: 0.55 (WA), 0.48

(WB), 1.03 (WSC), 1.47 (DDP), 1.48 (PDP) and 0.54

(PP). Similar sensitivity trends are obtained in the

inversion models for other grid sizes and inter-line

spacing considered using smoothness constrained as well

as robust inversion methods. In general, the average

sensitivity and hence the resolution increases with

increasing data density and decreasing interline spacing.

Discussion

The imaging abilities of different arrays are different

when applied to a particular geologic structure. These

differences in imaging ability are often reflected in the

spatial resolution of the array, tendency to produce

artefacts in the images, deviations from the true

resistivity model values and the maximum depth of

investigations attained by the array. Resolution is a

complex function of numerous factors (e.g. electrode

layout, measurement schedule, data quality, imaging

algorithm, electrical conductivity distribution) and, in

general, varies significantly across the image plane. The

sensitivity pattern of an array is an important factor in the

determination of its imaging capability. The spatial

sensitivity distribution of each set of four-electrodes used

for the measurements accumulates to define the spatial

sensitivity of the entire survey. A simple sensitivity

analysis provides some valuable insight into the

resolution problem. The sensitivity analyses shows that

for the combinations of orthogonal set of 2D lines, the

dipole-dipole, pole-dipole and Wenner-Schlumberger

arrays are more sensitive, while pole-pole, Wenner-alpha

and Wenner-beta are the least sensitive arrays to 3D

features. However, the more sensitive arrays have the

least depth of penetration.

In theory, the inter-line spacing between the 2D lines to

be combined into 3D data set shold be the same with the

minimum electrode spacing. This would yield uniform

electrode grids and reduced sparceness of the data set so

as to obtain good quality and high resolution image. But

this is not always achievable in practice. A qualitative

Downloaded 21 May 2010 to 82.206.131.182. Redistribution subject to SEG license or copyright; see Terms of Use at http://segdl.org/

1441

relative to the minimum electrode separation of less or

equal 4a will yield reliable inversion models. Inter-line

sensitivity maps obtained from both smootness

constrained and robust inversion methods shows that

inter-line spacing of less or equal to 4a , where a is the

minimum electrode separation would yield good quality

and high resolution 3D images. However, inter-line

spacing greater than this can still give resonable

resolution but would contain more near-surface actefacts.

Thus, inter-line space greater than 4a could be used if

the near-surface feactures are not the main features of

interest. The RMS error in the inversions models is

relatively higher than those obtained when convention

square grids are used. This is becuse the 2D lines

combined to form 3D data set consist of different error

characteristics. The RMS error in inversion decreases

with decreasing inter-line spacing relative to the

minimum electrode separation.

artefacts in the inversion models but can be very useful.

Dipole-dipole, pole-dipole and Wenner-Schlumberger

arrays are found to be more sensitive to 3D features

among the conventional arrays studied. Two different

arrays may be collated such that parallel 2D lines will

consist of one array type and the perpendicular 2D lines

consist of another array type. This will combined the

features of the arrays: sensitivity, resolution, depth of

investigations and data coverage, as may be desired to

yield better 3D images than that obtained using either of

the two arrays collated. The generation of 3D data sets by

combining orthogonal sets of 2D lines in geoelectrical

resistivity imaging speeds up field procedure and

considerably reduced the time and effort involved in

collecting 3D data set using square or rectangular grids.

This survey design should also be applicable to

geophysical investigations using induced polarization

(IP) and self potential (SP).

Conclusions

The study shows that 3D geoelectrical resistivity data set

can be effectively be generated by collating parallel or

orthogonal sets of 2D lines. The inter-line spacing

100

100

500Wm

700Wm

400Wm

2.5 m think

Depth

150Wm

100Wm

Horst

3000 Wm

Figure 1: A three-dimensional horst model simulating a typical weathered or fractured profile developed above crystalline

basement complex.

horst model structure with grid size of 21x21 and interline spacing of 4a (Wenner-alpha array).

horst model structure with grid size of 21x21 and interline spacing of 4a (Wenner-beta array).

Downloaded 21 May 2010 to 82.206.131.182. Redistribution subject to SEG license or copyright; see Terms of Use at http://segdl.org/

1442

horst model structure with grid size of 21x21 and interline spacing of 4a (Wenner-Schlumberger array).

horst model structure with grid size of 21x21 and interline spacing of 4a (dipole-dipole array).

horst model structure with grid size of 21x21 and interline spacing of

4a

(pole-dipole array).

horst model structure with grid size of 21x21 and interline spacing of 4a (pole-pole array).

Acknowledgments

The Third World Academy of Science (TWAS), Italy in collaboration with the Council of Scientific and Industrial Research

(CSIR), India are gratefully acknowledge for providing the Fellowship for this study at the National Geophysical Research

Institute (NGRI), Hyderabad, India.

Downloaded 21 May 2010 to 82.206.131.182. Redistribution subject to SEG license or copyright; see Terms of Use at http://segdl.org/

1443

EDITED REFERENCES

Note: This reference list is a copy-edited version of the reference list submitted by the author. Reference lists for the 2009

SEG Technical Program Expanded Abstracts have been copy edited so that references provided with the online metadata for

each paper will achieve a high degree of linking to cited sources that appear on the Web.

REFERENCES

Dahlin, T., and C. Bernstone, 1997, A roll-along technique for 3D resistivity data acquisition with multi-electrode arrays: 10th

Annual Meeting, Symposium on the Application of Geophysics to Engineering and Environmental Problems, Proceedings,

927935.

deGroot-Hedlin, C., and S. C. Constable, 1990, Occams inversion to generate smooth two-dimensional models from

magnetotelluric data: Geophysics, 55, 16131624.

Dey, A., and H. F. Morrison, 1979, Resistivity modeling for arbitrarily shaped three-dimensional structure: Geophsics, 44, 753

780.

Li, Y., and D. W. Oldenburg, 1994, Inversion of 3D DC resistivity data using an approximate inverse mapping: Geophysical

Journal International, 116, 527537.

Loke, M. H., and R. D. Barker, 1996, Rapid least-squares inversion of apparent resistivity pseudosections by a quasi-Newton

method: Geophysical Prospecting, 44, 131152.

Park, S. K., and G. P. Van, 1991, Inversion of pole-pole data for 3D resistivity structure beneath arrays of electrodes:

Geophysics, 56, 951960.

Press, W. H., S. A. Teukolsky, W. T. Vetterling, and B. P. Flannery, 1996, Numerical recipes in Fortran 77: The Art of Scientific

Computing, 2nd ed., Cambridge Univ. Press.

Sasaki, Y., 1992, Resolution of resistivity tomography inferred from numerical simulation: Geophysical Prospecting, 40, 453

464.

White, R. M. S., S. Collins, R. Denne, R. Hee, and P. Brown, 2001, A new survey design for 3D IP modeling at Copper Hill:

Exploration Geophysics, 32, 152155.

Downloaded 21 May 2010 to 82.206.131.182. Redistribution subject to SEG license or copyright; see Terms of Use at http://segdl.org/

1444

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