Rotating Control Devices

No longer simply a flow diverter, the rotating control device (RCD) is a key piece of pressure control equipment and the first line of defense against the escape of well fluids during critical drilling operations.

Halliburton now offers a series of rotating control devices suitable for a range of applications including managed pressure drilling and underbalanced drilling, where flow control is critical to success.

In addition to the proven RCD 5000™ device for high pressure applications, Halliburton’s 2010 acquisition of proven Diamond Rotating Head technology adds low and intermediate operating pressure capabilities with RCD 1000™ and RCD 2000™ tools.

Halliburton’s suite of RCD tools feature stripper elements that can be changed independent of the bearing assembly, saving rig time and reducing the need for onsite inventory at the rig. They are available in rotating head sizes from 7-1/16 inch 3000 psi to 30 inch 2000 psi inlet flange; and weld-on connection sizes in 16, 20, 24, and 40 inches.

In addition, their compact design ensures an easy fit under most drilling rigs without modifications, providing better maneuverability and faster rig-up times.

Marine Sentry™ RCD 3000
The Marine Sentry™ RCD 3000 is the latest offshore rotating control device providing safe and efficient containment and diversion of fluids throughout the well construction process
Rotating Control Device 1000
Rated to 1000 psi static pressure, Halliburton’s RCD 1000™ device helps provide safe, efficient containment and diversion of drilling fluids in a range of pressure control applications.
Rotating Control Device 2000
Halliburton services’ RCD 2000™ rotating control device helps reduce cost and environmental impact while improving overall wellsite safety in pressure-critical operations.
Rotating Control Device 5000
Halliburton's RCD 5000™ device provides a robust and reliable means of safely diverting flow from the annulus away from the rig floor. Complementing the traditional BOP stack, the RCD maintains a dynamic seal on the annulus, making it possible to control the annular pressure at the surface using chokes, thus controlling influx of formation fluids while drilling proceeds.
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