Evan Anderson, Oseberg

Evan Anderson, Oseberg

Date/Time
Date(s) - January 18, 2017
11:30 am - 1:00 pm

Location
Devon Tower, 50th Floor

Investment
$50 for nonmembers
$35 for members


Evan Anderson, CEO and co-founder of Oseberg, is our speaker for January.

His talk is titled, “Why Following Your Passion is Bad Advice.”


About Evan Anderson

Evan Anderson is the Co-Founder of Oseberg, LLC, the fastest-growing data and B2B SaaS company for oil and gas explorationists. Under Mr. Anderson’s leadership, Oseberg has grown from start-up to a company with more than 60 clients, including several of the Midcontinent’s most active E&Ps and midstream companies and has most recently closed a $10M Series A.

Before starting Oseberg in 2009, Mr. Anderson co-managed Four Seas Exploration, a subsidiary of Harding & Shelton, Inc. While at Four Seas, he was responsible for operating over 100 wells in more than 20 counties throughout the Anadarko Basin. Mr. Anderson earned a Bachelor of Arts from Duke University.


About Oseberg

Where most see paperwork and headaches, we see untapped reserves. Public data can tell us a lot about industry today. But public records are not accessible by conventional search. Valuable information is hiding in plain sight. At Oseberg, we connect millions of public records published by local, county, state, and federal agencies into one intuitive yet powerful interface to augment industry experience. We provide impactful and differentiated data that offers deep insight into oil and gas exploration and development.

We couple our data with a unified interface, providing a single access point for disparate data sources, data search and mining tools, and data visualization tools. We empower our users by providing evangelical client service and educate the market about the data we are creating. To ensure our users have success with our product offerings: Underpinning our data, product, and service is our domain model where we contextualize the industry in an ontology that is both flexible and dynamic mirroring the concepts people naturally use when reasoning about the domain.


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