High resolution computed microtomography (CMT) using synchrotron X-ray sources provides the ability to obtain three-dimensional images of specimens with a spatial resolution on the order of micrometers. Microimaging capabilities at Brookhaven National Laboratory's National Synchrotron Light Source have been enhanced to provide larger and higher resolution 3-D renderings of pore networks in reservoir rocks at a fraction of the time required in previous first generation scanning methods. Such data are used to model single and multiphase flow properties in digital images of real porous media. Pore networks are analyzed for tortuosity and connectivity measures, which have been elusive parameters in transport property models. We present examples of porosimetry simulation via network modeling to produce initial water saturation and residual oil distributions in a water-wet pore system. Furthermore, pore networks can provide the boundary condition framework for more rigorous simulations of displacement, such as in the lattice Boltzmann simulated waterflood example provided. Direct comparison between simulation and experiment is also possible. CMT images of a 6 mm subsection of a one inch diameter reservoir core sample were obtained prior and subsequent to flooding to residual oil. The fluid distributions from CMT, lattice Boltzmann waterflood simulation, and percolation-based network modeling were found to be highly correlated. Advances in 3-D visualization, implemented in Brookhaven National Laboratory's 3-D theater, will allow even greater digestion and interpretation of phenomena dependent upon pore interconnectivity and multipore interactions.