The company has traditionally provided geo-imagery search software called GeoClerk for oil and gas operators.
It has added to that suite with the launch of a mining edition.
The launch comes after a 12-month slow-down within the oil and gas sector due to the oil price crash and COVID-19 pandemic, which decimated energy demand.
GeoClerk extracts geological and geophysical images - from two- and three-dimensional seismic - combines it with other data and uses artificial intelligence to classify them in categories. It then uses the data to create maps, core photos and cross-sections.
The software has been used extensively across offshore and onshore oil and gas projects for 15 years for projects across the Asia Pacific region and internationally as far as Peru.
Searcher Seismic minerals vice-president Helen Anderson said the move into a broader mining space came after "overwhelming" industry feedback from geoscientists in the minerals industry.
"Expanding into the mining industry, after 15 years of oil and gas focus, is an exciting new venture for Searcher," Anderson said.
"Companies in both industries are looking to save time and resources, as well as making it easier to access their huge databases of old reports in storage units and modern computerised data, all through the visual aspect of images."
Searcher Seismic's database of onshore mineral deposits, built by the application of GeoClerk for oil and gas projects, has been incorporated into the mining edition.
So far, the company has obtained more than 1.2 million images relevant to the international mining industry, which it has added to GeoClerk.
The GeoClerk mining edition software will be available through an annual subscription service.