Institute of Geophysics, University of TehranJournal of the Earth and Space Physics2538-371X47120210421Residual static correction Using Tunable Q Factor Discrete Wavelet TransformResidual static correction Using Tunable Q Factor Discrete Wavelet Transform1127956810.22059/jesphys.2021.303296.1007214FAZahraSadeghiM.Sc. Student, Department of Earth Sciences, Faculty of Sciences and Modern Technologies, Graduate University of Advanced Technology, Kerman, IranAli RezaGoudarziAssociate Professor, Department of Earth Sciences, Faculty of Sciences and Modern Technologies, Graduate University of Advanced Technology, Kerman, Iran0000-0003-2944-2681Journal Article20200628The derivation of the static reference corrections was generally based on a fairly simple geological model close to the surface. The lack of detailed information near the surface leads to inaccuracies in this model and, therefore, in static corrections. Residual static corrections are designed to correct small inaccuracies in the near-surface model. Their application should lead to an improvement of the final section treated compared to that in which only static corrections is applied. For example, if the final stacked section is to be inverted to produce an acoustic impedance section, it is important that the variations in amplitude along the section represent the changes in the reflection coefficient as close as possible. This is unlikely to be the case if small residual static errors are present. In addition, static reference corrections are not a unique set of values because a change in reference results in a different set of corrections. Due to variation in the Earth's surface, velocities, and thicknesses of near-surface layers, the shape of the travel time hyperbola changes. These deviations, called static, result in misalignments and events lost in the CMP, so they must be corrected during the processing. After correcting the statics of long wavelengths, there are still some short-wavelength anomalies. These “residual” statics are due to variations not counted in the low-velocity layer. The estimation of the residual static in complex areas is one of the main problems posed by the processing of seismic data, and the results from this processing step affect the quality of the final reconstructed image and the results of the interpretation. Residual static can be estimated by different methods such as travel time inversion, power stacking, and sparsity maximization, which are based on a coherent surface assumption. An effective method must be able to denoise the seismic signal without losing useful data and have to function properly in the presence of random noise. In the frequency domain, it is possible to separate the noise from the main data, so denoising in the frequency domain can be useful. Besides, the transformation areas are data-driven and require no information below the surface. The methods in the frequency domain generally use the Fourier transform, which takes time and has certain limits. Wavelet transformation methods always provide a faster procedure than Fourier transformation. We have found that this type of wavelet transform could provide a data-oriented method for analyzing and synthesizing data according to the oscillation behavior of the signal. Tune able Q Factor Discrete Wavelet Transform (TQWT) is a new method that provides a reliable framework for the residual static correction. In this transformation, the quality factor (Q), which relates to the particular oscillatory behavior of the data, could be adjusted in the signal by the user, and this characteristic leads to a good correspondence with the seismic signal. The Q factor of an oscillatory pulse is the ratio of its center frequency to its bandwidth. <br />TQWT is developed by a tow channel filter bank. The use of a low-pass filter eliminates high-frequency data; these high-frequency components are the effect of residual static. After filtering, the data will be smoother; this amount of correction gives the time offset for the residual static correction. This time difference must apply to all traces. Applying this method to synthetic and real data shows a good correction of the residual static.The derivation of the static reference corrections was generally based on a fairly simple geological model close to the surface. The lack of detailed information near the surface leads to inaccuracies in this model and, therefore, in static corrections. Residual static corrections are designed to correct small inaccuracies in the near-surface model. Their application should lead to an improvement of the final section treated compared to that in which only static corrections is applied. For example, if the final stacked section is to be inverted to produce an acoustic impedance section, it is important that the variations in amplitude along the section represent the changes in the reflection coefficient as close as possible. This is unlikely to be the case if small residual static errors are present. In addition, static reference corrections are not a unique set of values because a change in reference results in a different set of corrections. Due to variation in the Earth's surface, velocities, and thicknesses of near-surface layers, the shape of the travel time hyperbola changes. These deviations, called static, result in misalignments and events lost in the CMP, so they must be corrected during the processing. After correcting the statics of long wavelengths, there are still some short-wavelength anomalies. These “residual” statics are due to variations not counted in the low-velocity layer. The estimation of the residual static in complex areas is one of the main problems posed by the processing of seismic data, and the results from this processing step affect the quality of the final reconstructed image and the results of the interpretation. Residual static can be estimated by different methods such as travel time inversion, power stacking, and sparsity maximization, which are based on a coherent surface assumption. An effective method must be able to denoise the seismic signal without losing useful data and have to function properly in the presence of random noise. In the frequency domain, it is possible to separate the noise from the main data, so denoising in the frequency domain can be useful. Besides, the transformation areas are data-driven and require no information below the surface. The methods in the frequency domain generally use the Fourier transform, which takes time and has certain limits. Wavelet transformation methods always provide a faster procedure than Fourier transformation. We have found that this type of wavelet transform could provide a data-oriented method for analyzing and synthesizing data according to the oscillation behavior of the signal. Tune able Q Factor Discrete Wavelet Transform (TQWT) is a new method that provides a reliable framework for the residual static correction. In this transformation, the quality factor (Q), which relates to the particular oscillatory behavior of the data, could be adjusted in the signal by the user, and this characteristic leads to a good correspondence with the seismic signal. The Q factor of an oscillatory pulse is the ratio of its center frequency to its bandwidth. <br />TQWT is developed by a tow channel filter bank. The use of a low-pass filter eliminates high-frequency data; these high-frequency components are the effect of residual static. After filtering, the data will be smoother; this amount of correction gives the time offset for the residual static correction. This time difference must apply to all traces. Applying this method to synthetic and real data shows a good correction of the residual static.https://jesphys.ut.ac.ir/article_79568_19ff1c4091227292b106584ea647f32f.pdf