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Roller cone bit design


Wide varieties of roller cone bits are available. They provide optimum performance in specific formations and/or
particular drilling environments. Modern drill bits incorporate significantly different cutting structures and use
vastly improved materials, resulting in improved bit efficiency. Manufacturers work closely with drilling
companies to collect information about their bits to identify opportunities for design improvements.
Contents
[hide]

1 Roller cone bit design goals

2 Heading 1

3 References

4 Noteworthy papers in OnePetro

5 External links

6 See also

7 Design methods and tools


o

7.1 How teeth and inserts drill

7.2 Bit design method

7.2.1 Bit diameter/available space

7.2.2 Journal angle

7.2.3 Cone offset

7.2.4 Teeth and inserts

8 Design as applied to cutting structure


8.1 Inserts/teeth and the cutting structure

9 Materials design
9.1 Inserts and wear-resistant hard-facing materials

9.1.1 Properties of tungsten carbide composites

9.1.1.1 Tungsten carbide insert (TCI) design

9.1.1.2 Gauge cutting structure

9.1.1.3 Diamond-enhanced tungsten carbide inserts (TCIs)

9.1.1.4 Tungsten carbide hard facing

10 Special purpose roller cone bit designs


o

10.1 Monocone bits

10.2 Two-cone bits


11 References

12 Noteworthy papers in OnePetro

13 External links

14 See also

15 Page champions

16 Category

Roller cone bit design goals


Roller-cone bit design goals expect the bit to do the following:

Function at a low cost per foot drilled.

Have a long downhole life that minimizes requirements for tripping.

Provide stable and vibration-free operation at the intended rotational speed and weight on bit (WOB).

Cut gauge accurately throughout the life of the bit.

To achieve these goals, bit designers consider several factors. Among these are:

The formation and drilling environment.

Expected rotary speed.

Expected weight on bit (WOB).

Hydraulic arrangements.

Anticipated wear rates from abrasion and impact.

Design focal points include:

The bit body

Cone configurations

Cutting structures

Metallurgical, tribological, and hydraulic considerations in engineering bit design solutions. (Tribology
is a science that deals with the design, friction, wear, and lubrication of interacting surfaces in relative
motion.)

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References
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Noteworthy papers in OnePetro


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Design methods and tools


How teeth and inserts drill
To understand design parameters for roller-cone bits, it is important to understand how roller-cone bits drill. Two
types of drilling action take place at the bit. A crushing action takes place when weight applied to the bit forces
inserts (or teeth) into the formation being drilled (WOB in Fig. 2). In addition, a skidding, gouging type of action
results partly because the designed axis of cone rotation is slightly angled to the axis of bit rotation (rotation
in Fig. 2). Skidding and gouging also take place because the rotary motion of a bit does not permit a
penetrated insert to rotate out of a crushed zone it has created without causing it to exert a lateral force at the
zone perimiter. Both effects contribute to cutting action (Fig. 2).

Fig. 2Cutting actions for roller-cone bits.

Bit design method


The bit geometry and cutting structure engineering method of Bentson has since 1956 been the root from
which most roller-cone bit design methods have been designed [1]. Although modern engineering techniques
and tools have advanced dramatically from those used in 1956, Bentsons method is the heritage of modern
design and continues to be useful for background explanation.

Bit diameter/available space


Well diameter and the bit diameter required to achieve it influence every design feature incorporated into every
efficient bit. The first consideration in the physical design of a roller-cone bit is the permissible bit diameter or, in
the words of the designer, available space. Every element of a roller-cone bit must fit within a circle
representative of the required well diameter. The API has issued specifications establishing permissible
tolerances for standard bit diameters.2 The sizes of journals, bearings, cones, and hydraulic and lubrication
features are collectively governed by the circular cross section of the well. Individually, the sizing of the various
elements can, to an extent, be varied. Repositioning or altering the size or shape of a single component nearly
always requires subsequent additional changes in one or more of the other components. In smaller bits, finding
good compromises can be difficult because of a shortage of space.

Journal angle
Journal angle describes an angle formed by a line perpendicular to the axis of a bit and the axis of the bits
leg journal. Journal angle is usually the first element in a roller-cone bit design. It optimizes bit insert (or tooth)
penetration into the formation being drilled; generally, bits with relatively small journal angles are best suited for
drilling in softer formations, and those with larger angles perform best in harder formations.

Cone offset
To increase the skidding-gouging action, bit designers generate additional working force by offsetting the
centerlines of the cones so that they do not intersect at a common point on the bit. This cone offset is defined
as the horizontal distance between the axis of a bit and the vertical plane through the axis of its journal. Offset
forces a cone to turn within the limits of the hole rather than on its own axis. Offset is established by moving the
centerline of a cone away from the centerline of the bit in such a way that a vertical plane through the cone
centerline is brllel to the vertical centerline of the bit. Basic cone geometry is directly affected by increases or
decreases in either journal or offset angles, and a change in one of the two requires a compensating change in
the other. Skidding-gouging improves penetration in soft and medium formations at the expense of increased
insert or tooth wear. In abrasive formations, offset can reduce cutting structure service life to an impractical
level. Bit designers thus limit the use of offset so that results just meet requirements for formation penetration.

Teeth and inserts


Tooth and insert design is governed primarily by structural requirements for the insert or tooth and formation
requirements, such as:

Penetration

Impact

Abrasion

With borehole diameter and knowledge of formation requirements, the designer selects structurally satisfactory
cutting elements (steel teeth or Tungsten Carbide Inserts (TCIs)) that provide an optimum insert/tooth pattern
for efficient drilling of the formation.
Factors that must be considered to design an efficient insert/tooth and establish an advantageous bottomhole
pattern include:

Bearing assembly arrangement

Cone offset angle

Journal angle

Cone profile angles

Insert/tooth material

Insert/tooth count

Insert/tooth spacing

When these requirements have been satisfied, remaining space is allocated between insert/tooth contour and
cutting structure geometry to best suit the formation.
In general, the physical appearance of cutting structures designed for soft, medium, and hard formations can
readily be recognized by the length and geometric arrangement of their cutting elements.

Design as applied to cutting structure


Application of design factors produces diverse results (Fig. 3). The cutting structure on the left is designed for
the softest formation types; that on the right, for formations that are harder.

Fig. 3Cutting structure for soft (left) and hard (right) formations.

The action of bit cones on a formation is of prime importance in achieving a desirable penetration rate. Softformation bits require a gouging-scraping action. Hard-formation bits require a chipping-crushing action. These
actions are governed primarily by the degree to which the cones roll and skid. Maximum gouging-scraping
(soft-formation) actions require a significant amount of skid. Conversely, a chipping-crushing (hard-formation)
action requires that cone roll approach a true roll condition with very little skidding. For soft formations, a

combination of small journal angle, large offset angle, and significant variation in cone profile is required to
develop the cone action that skids more than it rolls. Hard formations require a combination of large journal
angle, no offset, and minimum variation in cone profile. These will result in cone action closely approaching true
roll with little skidding.

Inserts/teeth and the cutting structure


Because formations are not homogeneous, sizable variations exist in their drillability and have a large impact
on cutting structure geometry. For a given WOB, wide spacing between inserts or teeth results in improved
penetration and relatively higher lateral loading on the inserts or teeth. Closely spacing inserts or teeth reduces
loading at the expense of reduced penetration. The design of inserts and teeth themselves depends largely on
the hardness and drillability of the formation. Penetration of inserts and teeth, cuttings production rate, and
hydraulic requirements are interrelated, as shown in Table 1.

Table 1-Interrelationship Between Inserts, Teeth, Hydraulic Requirements, And The Formation

Formation and cuttings removal influence cutting structure design. Soft, low-compressive-strength formations
require long, sharp, and widely spaced inserts/teeth. Penetration rate in this type of formation is partially a
function of insert/tooth length, and maximum insert/tooth depth must be used. Limits for maximum insert/tooth
length are dictated by minimum requirements for cone-shell thickness and bearing-structure size. Insert/tooth
spacing must be sufficiently large to ensure efficient fluid flows for cleaning and cuttings evacuation.
Requirements for hard, high-compressive-strength formation bits are usually the direct opposite of those for
soft-formation types. Inserts are shallow, heavy, and closely spaced. Because of the abrasiveness of most hard
formations and the chipping action associated with drilling of hard formations, the teeth must be closely spaced
(Fig. 4). This close spacing distributes loading widely to minimize insert/tooth wear rates and to limit lateral
loading on individual teeth. At the same time, inserts are stubby and milled tooth angles are large to withstand
the heavy WOB loadings required to overcome the formations compressive strength. Close spacing often limits
the size of inserts/teeth.

Fig. 4Comparison of softer IADC 427y (left) and harder 837Y (right) cutting structures

In softer and, to some extent, medium-hardness formations, formation characteristics are such that provisions
for efficient cleaning require careful attention from designers. If cutting structure geometry does not promote
cuttings removal, bit penetration will be impeded and force the rate of penetration (ROP) to decrease.

Conversely, successful cutting structure engineering encourages both cone shell cleaning and cuttings
removal.

Materials design
Materials properties are a crucial aspect of roller-cone bit performance. Components must be resistant to
abrasive wear, erosion, and impact loading. The eventual performance and longevity results for a bit take into
account several metallurgical characteristics, such as:

Heat treatment properties

Weldability

The capacity to accept hard facing without damage

Machineability

Physical properties for bit components are contingent on the raw material from which a component is
constructed, the way the material has been processed, and the type of heat treatment that has been applied.
Steels used in roller-cone bit components are all melted to exacting chemistries, cleanliness, and interior
properties. All are wrought because of grain structure refinements obtained by the rolling process. Most
manufacturers begin with forged blanks for both cones and legs, because of further refinement and orientation
of microstructure that result from the forging process.
Structural requirements and the need for abrasion and erosion resistance are different for roller-cone bit legs
and cones. Predictably, the materials from which these components are constructed are normally matched to
the special needs of the component. Furthermore, different sections of a component often require different
physical properties. Leg journal sections, for example, require high hardenabilities that resist wear from bearing
loads, whereas the upper portion of legs are configured to provide high tensile strengths that can support large
structural loads.
Roller-cone bit legs and cones are manufactured from low-alloy steels. Legs are made of a material that is
easily machinable before heat treatment, is weldable, has high tensile strength, and can be hardened to a
relatively high degree. Cones are made from materials that can be easily machined when soft, are weldable
when soft, and can be case hardened to provide higher resistance to abrasion and erosion.

Inserts and wear-resistant hard-facing materials


Tungsten carbide is one of the hardest materials known. Its hardness makes it extremely useful as a cutting
and abrasion-resisting material for roller-cone bits. The compressive strength of tungsten carbide is much
greater than its tensile strength. It is thus a material whose usefulness is fully gained only when a design
maximizes compressive loading while minimizing shear and tension. Tungsten carbide is the most popular
material for drill-bit cutting elements. Hard-facing materials containing tungsten carbide grains are the standard
for protection against abrasive wear on bit surfaces.
When most people say tungsten carbide, they do not refer to the chemical compound (WC) but rather to a
sintered composite of tungsten carbide grains embedded in, and metallurgically bonded to, a ductile matrix or
binder phase. Such materials are included in a family of materials called ceramic metal, or cermets. Binders
support tungsten carbide grains and provide tensile strength. Because of binders, cutters can be formed into

useful shapes that orient tungsten carbide grains so they will be loaded under compression. Tungsten carbide
cermets can also be polished to very smooth finishes that reduce sliding friction. Through the controlled grain
size and binder content, hardness and strength properties of tungsten carbide cermets are tailored for specific
cutting or abrasion resistances.
The most common binder metals used with tungsten carbide are iron, nickel, and cobalt. These materials are
related on the periodic table of elements and have an affinity for tungsten carbide (cobalt has the greatest
affinity). Tungsten carbide cermets normally have binder contents in the 6% to 16% (by weight) range. Because
tungsten carbide grains are metallurgically bonded with binder, there is no porosity at boundaries between the
binder and grains of tungsten carbide, and the cermets are less susceptible to damage by shear and shock.

Properties of tungsten carbide composites


The process of designing cermet properties makes it possible to exactly match a material to the requirements
for a given drilling application. Composite material hardness, toughness, and strength are affected by:

Tungsten carbide particle size (normally 2 to 6 m)

Particle shape

Particle distribution

Binder content (as a weight percent)

As a generalization, increasing binder content for a given tungsten carbide grain size will cause hardness to
decrease and fracture toughness to increase. Conversely, increasing tungsten carbide grain size affects both
hardness and toughness. Smaller tungsten carbide particle size and less binder content produce higher
hardness, higher compressive strength, and better wear resistance. In general, cermet grades are developed in
a range in which hardness and toughness vary oppositely with changes in either particle size or binder content.
In any case, subtle variations in tungsten carbide content, size distribution, and porosity can markedly affect
material performance (Fig. 5).

Fig. 5Hardness, toughness, and wear resistance of cemented tungsten carbide.

Tungsten carbide insert (TCI) design


TCI design takes the properties of tungsten carbide materials and the geometric efficiency for drilling of a
particular rock formation into account. As noted, softer materials require geometries that are long and sharp to
encourage rapid penetration. Impact loads are low, but abrasive wear can be high. Hard formations are drilled
more by a crushing and grinding action than by penetration. Impact loads and abrasion can be very high. Tough
materials, such as carbonates, are drilled by a gouging action and can sustain high impact loads and high

operating temperatures. Variations in the way that drilling is accomplished and rock formation properties govern
the shape and grade of the correct TCIs to be selected.
The shape and grade of TCIs are influenced by their respective location on a cone. Inner rows of inserts
function differently from outer rows. Inner rows have relatively lower rotational velocities about both the cone
and bit axes. As a result, they have a natural tendency to gouge and scrape rather than roll. Inner insert rows
generally use softer, tougher insert grades that best withstand crushing, gouging, and scraping actions. Gauge
inserts are commonly constructed of harder, more wear-resistant tungsten carbide grades that best withstand
severe abrasive wear. It is thus seen that requirements at different bit locations dictate different insert solutions.
A large variety of insert geometries, sizes, and grades through which bit performance can be optimized are
available to the designer (Fig. 6) [2].

Fig. 6Typical insert types (height in. but varies with bit size).

Gauge cutting structure


The most critical cutting structure feature is the gauge row. Gauge cutting structures must cut both the hole
bottom and its outside diameter. Because of the severity of gauge demands on a bit, both milled tooth and
insert type bits can use either tungsten carbide or diamond-enhanced inserts on the gauge. Under abrasive
conditions, severe wear or gauge rounding is common, and, at high rotary speeds, the gauge row can
experience temperatures that lead to heat checking, chipping, and breakage.

Diamond-enhanced tungsten carbide inserts (TCIs)


Diamond-enhanced inserts are used to prevent wear in the highly loaded, highly abraded gauge area of bits
and in all insert positions for difficult drilling conditions. They are made up of polycrystalline diamond compact
(PDC), which is chemically bonded, synthetic diamond grit supported in a matrix of tungsten carbide cermet.
PDC has higher compressive strength and higher hardness than tungsten carbide. In addition, diamond
materials are largely unaffected by chemical interactions and are less sensitive to heat than tungsten carbides.
These properties make it possible for diamond-enhanced materials to function normally in drilling environments
in which tungsten carbide grades deliver disappointing or unsatisfactory results (Table 2) [3],[4],[5]

Table 2-Comparison Of Diamond, PDC, And Tungsten Carbide Materials

When diamond-enhanced inserts are designed, higher diamond densities increase impact resistance and
ability to economically penetrate abrasive formations. Increased diamond density increases insert cost,
however. In the past, diamond-enhanced inserts have been available only in symmetrical shapes. The first of
these was the semiround top insert. Today, some manufacturers have developed processes that make it
possible to produce complex diamond-enhanced insert shapes.

Tungsten carbide hard facing


Hard-facing materials are designed to provide wear resistance (abrasion, erosion, and impact) for the bit (Fig.
7). To be effective, hard facing must be resistant to loss of material by flaking, chipping, and bond failure with
the bit. Hard facing provides wear protection on the lower (shirttail) area of all roller-cone bit legs and as a
cutting structure material on milled-tooth bits (Fig. 8).

Fig. 7Typical hard-facing applications on a milled-tooth bit.

Fig. 8Exploded view of seal and bearing components.

Hard facing is commonly installed manually by welding. A hollow steel tube containing appropriately sized
grains of tungsten carbide is held in a flame until it melts. The resulting molten steel bonds, through surface
melting, with the bit feature being hard faced. In the process, tungsten carbide grains flow as a solid, with
molten steel from the rod, onto the bit. The steel then solidifies around the tungsten carbide particles, firmly
attaching them to the bit.

Special purpose roller cone bit designs


Monocone bits
Monocone bits were first used in the 1930s. The design has several theoretical advantages but has not been
widely used. Bit researchers, encouraged by advances in cutting structure materials, continue to keep this
concept in mind, because it has the room for extremely large bearings and has very low cone rotation

velocities, which suggest a potential for long bit life. While of a certain general interest, monocone bits are
potentially particularly advantageous for use in small-diameter bits in which bearing sizing presents significant
engineering problems.
Monocone bits drill differently from three-cone bits. Drilling properties can be similar to both the beneficial
crushing properties of roller-cone bits and the shearing action of PDC bits. Cutting structure research thus
focuses partly on exploitation of both mechanisms encouraged by the promise of efficient shoe drillouts and
drilling in formations with hard stingers interrupting otherwise soft formations. Modern ultrahard cutter
materials properties can almost certainly extend insert life and expand the range of applications in which this
design could be profitable. The design also provides ample space for nozzle placements for efficient
bottomhole and cutting structure cleaning.

Two-cone bits
The origin of two-cone bit designs lies in the distant past of rotary drilling. The first roller-cone patent, issued in
August 1909, covered a two-cone bit. As with monocone bits, two-cone bits have available space for larger
bearings and rotate at lower speeds than three-cone bits. Bearing life and seal life for a particular bit diameter
are greater than for comparable three-cone bits. Two-cone bits, although not common, are available and
perform well in special applications (Fig 9). Their advantages cause this design to persist, and designers have
never completely lost interest in them.

Fig. 9Two-cone bit.

The cutting action of two-cone bits is similar to that of three-cone bits, but fewer inserts simultaneously contact
the hole bottom. Penetration per insert is enhanced, providing particularly beneficial results in applications in
which capabilities to place WOB are limited.
The additional space available in two-cone designs has several advantages. It is possible to have large cone
offset angles that produce increased scraping action at the gauge. Space also enables excellent hydraulic
characteristics through room for placement of nozzles very close to bottom. It also allows the use of large
inserts that can extend bit life and efficiency.
Two-cone bits have a tendency to bounce and vibrate. This characteristic is a concern for directional drilling.
Because of this concern and advances in three-cone bearing life and cutting structures, two-cone bits do not
currently have many clear advantages. As with many roller-cone bit designs, however, modern materials and
engineering capabilities may resolve problems and again underscore their recognized advantages.

References
1. Jump up Bentson, H.G., and Smith Intl. Inc. 1956. Roller-Cone Bit Design. Los Angeles, California:
API Division of Production, Pacific Coast District.

2. Jump up Portwood, G., Boktor, B., Munger, R. et al. 2001. Development of Improved Performance
Roller Cone Bits for Middle Eastern Carbonate Drilling Applications. Presented at the SPE/IADC
Middle East Drilling Technology Conference, Bahrain, 22-24 October. SPE-72298MS. http://dx.doi.org/10.2118/72298-MS.
3. Jump up Keshavan, M.K., Siracki, M.A., and Russell, M.E. 1993. Diamond-Enhanced Insert: New
Compositions and Shapes for Drilling Soft-to-Hard Formations. Presented at the SPE/IADC Drilling
Conference, Amsterdam, Netherlands, 22-25 February. SPE-25737MS. http://dx.doi.org/10.2118/25737-MS.
4. Jump up Salesky, W.J. and Payne, B.R. 1987. Preliminary Field Test Results of Diamond-Enhanced
Inserts for Three-Cone Rock Bits. Presented at the SPE/IADC Drilling Conference, New Orleans,
Louisiana, 15-18 March. SPE-16115-MS. http://dx.doi.org/10.2118/16115-MS.
5. Jump up Salesky, W.J., Swinson, J.R., and Watson, A.O. 1988. Offshore Tests of Diamond-Enhanced
Rock Bits. Presented at the SPE Annual Technical Conference and Exhibition, Houston, Texas, 2-5
October. SPE-18039-MS. http://dx.doi.org/10.2118/18039-MS.

Noteworthy papers in OnePetro


External links
See also
Rotary drill bits
Roller cone bit components
Roller cone bit classification
PEH:Introduction_to_Roller-Cone_and_Polycrystalline_Diamond_Drill_Bits

Page champions
Sebastian Desmette

Category
Categories:

1.5.1 Drill bit design

1.10 Drilling equipment

1.6 Drilling operations

1.5 Drill bits

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Selecting a drill bit


Contents
[hide]

1 Factors to consider during bit selection and operation


o

1.1 Rules of thumb for bit selection

1.2 Tripping can ruin a new bit

1.3 Establish a bottomhole pattern

1.4 Use a drill-off test to select best weight on bit (WOB) and speed

1.5 The bit is not always to blame for low ROP

2 References

3 Noteworthy papers in OnePetro

4 External links

5 See also

6 Page champions

7 Category

Factors to consider during bit selection and operation


Some important rules to help guide in drilling bit selection are discussed below:

Rules of thumb for bit selection

Shale has a better drilling response to drill speed.

Limestone has a better drilling response to bit weight.

Bits with roller bearings can be run at a higher speed than bits with journal bearings.

Bits with sealed bearings have a longer life than bits with open bearings.

Bits with journal bearings can be run at higher weights than bits with roller bearings.

Diamond product bits can run at higher speeds than three-cone bits.

Bits with high offset may wear more on gauge.

Cost-per-foot analysis can help you decide which bit to use.

Examination of dulls can also help you decide which bit to use.

Tripping can ruin a new bit

Make the bit up to proper torque.

Hoist and lower the bit slowly through ledges and doglegs.

Hoist and lower the bit slowly at liner tops.

Avoid sudden stops. Drillpipe stretch can cause a bit to hit the hole bottom.

If reaming is required, use a light weight and low speed.

Establish a bottomhole pattern

Rotate the bit and circulate mud when approaching bottom. This will prevent plugged nozzles and
clear out fill.

Lightly tag bottom with low speed.

Gradually increase speed and then gradually increase weight.

Use a drill-off test to select best weight on bit (WOB) and speed

Select speed.
Select bit weight. Depending on bit selected, refer to appropriate manufacturers recommended
maximum speed and WOB.

Lock brake.

Record drill-off time for 5,000-lbm increments of weight indicator decrease.

Repeat this procedure for different speeds.

Drill at the weight and speed that give the fastest drill-off time.

The bit is not always to blame for low ROP

Mud weight may be too high with respect to formation pressure.

Mud solids may need to be controlled.

Pump pressure or pump volume may be too low.

Formation hardness may have increased.

Speed and weight may not be the best for bit type and formation. Use drill-off test.

Bit may not have adequate stabilization.

Bit may be too hard for the formation.

References
Noteworthy papers in OnePetro
External links
See also
Rotary drill bits
Roller cone bit design
PDC drill bits
PEH:Introduction to Roller-Cone and Polycrystalline Diamond Drill Bits

Page champions
Sebastian Desmette

Category
Categories:

1.5 Drill bits

NR

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