Call for Abstract
4th International Conference on Green Energy & Expo, will be organized around the theme “Renewable energy for a sustainable world”
Green Energy 2017 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Green Energy 2017
Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.
Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.
- Track 1-1Artificial photosynthesis
- Track 1-2Biological
- Track 1-3Electrical, electromagnetic
- Track 1-4Fossil fuel storage
- Track 1-5Phase change materials (PCM)
- Track 1-6Hydrogen and fuel cell technologies
- Track 1-7Carbon sequestration
- Track 1-8Thermomagnetic conversion
- Track 1-9Gasification Hydropower
- Track 1-10Electrochemical (Battery Energy Storage System, BESS)
- Track 2-1Engineering Thermophysics
- Track 2-2Information Automation
- Track 2-3Precision Automation
- Track 2-4Design Automation
- Track 2-5Manufacturing Automation
- Track 2-6Power System Management
- Track 2-7Smart Grid Technologies
- Track 2-8Power Electronics and Power Drives
- Track 2-9Motor and Electrical
- Track 2-10High Voltage and Insulation Technology
- Track 2-11Power System and Automation
- Track 2-12HVAC, Air Conditioning and Refrigeration
- Track 2-13Fluid Machinery and Engineering
- Track 2-14Power Machinery and Engineering
- Track 2-15Thermal Engineering
- Track 2-16Biomedical Automation
The United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) has defined green economy as one that results in improved human well-being and social equity, while significantly reducing environmental risks and ecological scarcities. In its simplest expression, a green economy can be thought of as one which is low carbon, resource efficient and socially inclusive. It is closely related with ecological economics, but has a more politically applied focus. A low-carbon economy (LCE) also known as low-fossil-fuel economy (LFFE), or decarbonised economy is an economy based on low carbon power sources that therefore has a minimal output of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions into the environment biosphere, but specifically refers to the greenhouse gas carbon dioxide. GHG emissions due to anthropogenic (human) activity are increasingly either causing climate change (global warming) or making climate change worse.
- Track 3-1Recycling role in Green Economy
- Track 3-2Macroeconomics
- Track 3-3Sustainable Agriculture
- Track 3-4Analysis of Challenges and Opportunities in Green Sectors
- Track 3-5Emission Reduction
Energy and environment are co-related in the technological and scientific aspects including energy conservation, and the interaction of energy forms and systems with the physical environment. The levels of atmospheric carbon dioxide has increased by 31% between 1800 and 2000, going from 280 parts per million to 367 parts per million. Scientists predict that carbon dioxide levels could be as high as 970 parts per million by the year 2100. Different factors are responsible for this development, such as progress with respect to technical parameters of energy converters, in particular, improved efficiency; emissions characteristics and increased lifetime. Various environmental policies have been implemented across the globe for reduction of GHG emissions for improvement of environment.
- Track 4-1Energy and Sustainability
- Track 4-2Climate Change
- Track 4-3Global Warming
- Track 4-4Waste Management
- Track 4-5Biodiversity
- Track 5-1Energy Saving, Environmental Protection, Low Carbon Ideas
- Track 5-2Urban and Regional Planning
- Track 5-3Development and Management of the Energy Industry
- Track 5-4Environmental Protection and Economic Development
- Track 5-5The Global Climate Change and International Cooperation on Reducing Carbon Emissions
- Track 5-6The Analysis of International Energy Demand and Supply
- Track 5-7The Analysis of National Energy Strategy and Decision-making
- Track 5-8The Production and Operations of Energy Companies
- Track 5-9Ecological Economy,Circular Economy and Low-carbon Economy
Application of nanotechnology which involves the manipulation of materials at the scale of the nanometer to green engineering principles is "Green nanotechnology". It also refers to the use of the products of nanotechnology to enhance sustainability. Maintaining and improving soil, water, and air quality represent some of the most formidable challenges facing global society in the 21st century. Pollutants from such diverse sources as oil and chemical spills, pesticide and fertilizer runoff, abandoned industrial and mining sites, and airborne gaseous and particulate matter from automobiles exacerbate the situation on a daily basis. Detecting and treating existing contaminants and preventing new pollution are among the challenges. Application of nano-materials in diverse fields such as enhancing the production and refining of fuels and reduction of emissions from automobiles, energy storage (batteries and nano-enabled fuel cells),to provide safe drinking water through improved water treatment, desalination, nano-enabled insulation and design of nano-materials for pollution sensing and detection.
The total energy-related market for nanotechnologies at nearly $8.8 billion in 2012 and $15 billion in 2017, a five-year compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 11.4% through 2017.
- Track 6-1Pollution sensing and detection
- Track 6-2Treatment and remediation
- Track 6-3Bio-inspired nanomaterial’s and their applications
- Track 6-4Nano sorbents
- Track 6-5Nanotechnology for sustainable energy production
Bioremediation is a waste management technique that involves the use of organisms to remove or neutralize pollutants from a contaminated site. Technologies can be generally classified as in situ or ex situ. In situ bioremediation involves treating the contaminated material at the site, while ex situ involves the removal of the contaminated material to be treated elsewhere. Bioremediation may occur on its own (natural attenuation or intrinsic bioremediation) or may only effectively occur through the addition of fertilizers, oxygen, etc., that help encourage the growth of the pollution-eating microbes within the medium. However, not all contaminants are easily treated by bioremediation using microorganisms. Phytoremediation is useful in these circumstances because natural plants or transgenic plants are able to bioaccumulate these toxins in their above-ground parts, which are then harvested for removal.
- Track 7-1In-situ bioremediation
- Track 7-2Ex-situ bioremediation
- Track 7-3Phytoremediation
- Track 7-4Biodegradation
- Track 7-5Mycoremediation
Greenenergy- 2017 facilitates a unique platform for transforming potential ideas into great business. The present meeting/ conference creates a global platform to connect global Entrepreneurs, Proposers and the Investors in the field of Renewable Energy and its allied sciences. This investment meet facilitates the most optimized and viable business for engaging people in to constructive discussions, evaluation and execution of promising business.
Biomass is biological material derived from living, or recently living organisms. It most often refers to plants or plant-based materials which are specifically called lignocellulosic biomass. As an energy source, biomass can either be used directly via combustion to produce heat, or indirectly after converting it to various forms of biofuel. Conversion of biomass to biofuel can be achieved by different methods which are broadly classified into: thermal, chemical, andbiochemical methods. Wood remains the largest biomass energy source to date; examples include forest residues (such as dead trees, branches and tree stumps), yard clippings, wood chips and even municipal solid waste. In the second sense, biomass includes plant or animal matter that can be converted into fibers or other industrial chemicals, including biofuels. Industrial biomass can be grown from numerous types of plantsincluding miscanthus, switchgrass, hemp, corn, poplar, willow,sorghum, sugarcane, bamboo, and a variety of tree species, ranging from eucalyptus to oil palm (palm oil). Biomass can be converted to other usable forms of energy like methane gas or transportation fuels like ethanol and biodiesel. There is research involving algal, or algae-derived, biomass due to the fact that it is a non-food resource and can be produced at rates five to ten times faster than other types of land-based agriculture, such as corn and soy. Using biomass as a fuel produces air pollution in the form of carbon monoxide, carbon dioxide, NOx (nitrogen oxides), VOCs (volatile organic compounds), particulates and other pollutants at levels above those from traditional fuel sources such as coal or natural gas in some cases (such as with indoor heating and cooking) Utilization of wood biomass as a fuel can also produce fewer particulate and other pollutants than open burning as seen in wildfires or direct heat applications. Black carbon – a pollutant created by combustion of fossil fuels, biofuels, and biomass – is possibly the second largest contributor to global warming.
- Track 9-1Conversion technologies (pyrolysis, gasification, biological conversion
- Track 9-2Sustainable feedstock development
- Track 9-3Agriculture biomass and energy production
- Track 9-4Biomass and electricity
- Track 9-5Industrial waste biomass
- Track 9-6Waste Biomass to energy
Sustainable Energy or Green Energy is derived from non-conventional energy which is continuously replenished by natural processes. Renewable Energy has attracted a lot of attention in the recent past owing to exhaustion of fossil fuels and in the lookout for alternate energy for a clean and green future. Various forms of renewable energy include solar energy, wind energy, hydro energy, geothermal energy, wave and tidal energy. Based on REN21's 2014 report, renewables contributed 19 percent to our energy consumption and 22 percent to our electricity generation in 2012 and 2013. Renewable power is cost effective, reliable, sustainable, and environmentally friendly. Today the renewable energy sector is already providing more than 450,000 jobs and has an annual turnover exceeding 45 billion Euros. Since 2009, 25 solar projects totalling more than 8,000 megawatts, and 9 wind projects totalling more than 4,000 megawatts, have been approved on public lands in the U.S. That’s enough electricity to power nearly 4 million American homes.
The global renewable energy market (excluding biofuels) reached $432.7 billion in 2013 and $476.3 billion in 2014. This market is expected to increase to $777.6 billion in 2019, with a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 10.3% from 2014 to 2019.
- Track 10-1Recycling
- Track 10-2Wind energy
- Track 10-3Solar Energy
- Track 10-4Hydroelectric energy
- Track 10-5Geothermal Power
- Track 10-6Biomass Conversion
- Track 10-7Hydrogen and Fuel cells
Biofuels are produced from living organisms or from metabolic by-products (organic or food waste products) rather than a fuel produced by geological processes such as those involved in the formation of fossil fuels, such as coal and petroleum. Biodiesel is a form of diesel fuel manufactured from vegetable oils, animal fats, or recycled restaurant greases. It is safe, biodegradable, and produces less air pollutants than petroleum-based diesel. Biodiesel can be used in its pure form (B100) or blended with petroleum diesel. Common blends include B2 (2% biodiesel), B5, and B20.The 93 billion liters of biofuels produced worldwide in 2009 displaced the equivalent of an estimated 68 billion liters of gasoline, equal to about 5% of world gasoline production. Two most common types of biofuels used are ethanol and biodiesel are derived from naturally occurring plants, alcohol and vegetable oil which act as a perfect substitute for fossil fuel.
The market for liquid biofuels outside of North America totaled $48.8 billion in 2014 and $41.7 billion in 2015. This market is expected to reach $89.6 billion by 2020, with a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 16.5%.
- Track 11-1Biodiesel
- Track 11-2Bioethanol
- Track 11-3Biobutanol
- Track 11-4Biochar
- Track 11-5Algae Biofuels
- Track 11-6Biodiversity and Biofuels
- Track 11-7Bio refinery
- Track 11-8Aviation Biofuels
Bioenergy is renewable energy made available from materials derived from biological sources. Though wood is still our largest biomass energy resource, the other sources which can be utilized include plants, residues from agriculture or forestry, and the organic component of municipal and industrial wastes. Even the fumes from landfills can be used as a biomass energy source. Biohydrogen is a potential biofuel obtainable from both cultivation and from waste organic materials. Though hydrogen is produced from non-renewable technologies such as steam reformation of natural gas (~50% of global H2 supply), petroleum refining (~30%) and gasification of coal (~20%), green algae (including Chlamydomonas reinhardtii) and cyanobacteria offer an alternative route to renewable H2 production. Steam reforming of methane (biogas) produced by anaerobic digestion of organic waste, can be utilized for biohydrogen as well. Bioplastics are any plastic material that is either biobased, biodegradable, or features both properties. They are derived from renewable biomass sources, such as vegetable fats and oils, corn starch, or microbiota. Bioelectricity is the production of electric potentials and currents within/by living organisms. Bioelectric potentials are generated by a variety of biological processes and generally range in strength from one to a few hundred millivolts.
The global market for Biogas production equipment like anaerobic digesters and landfill gas equipment is estimated at nearly $4.5 billion for 2013. The market is projected to reach $7 billion by 2018 growing at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 9.4% over the five-year period from 2013 to 2018.
- Track 12-1Bio-hydrogen production
- Track 12-2Next generation renewable energy technologies
- Track 12-3Bioenergy Applications
- Track 12-4Processes for Bioenergy
- Track 12-5Bioenergy Transition
- Track 12-6Bioenergy Conversion
- Track 12-7Biogas
- Track 12-8Bio-plastics: Types and Uses
- Track 12-9Bioelectricity production
- Track 12-10Carbon energy
Green technology is also used to describe sustainable energy generation technologies such as photovoltaic, wind turbines, bioreactors, etc. with an ultimate goal of sustainable development. Its main objective is to find ways to create new technologies in such a way that they do not damage or deplete the planet’s natural resources and aid in reduction of global warming, greenhouse effect, pollution and climate change. The global reduction of greenhouse gases is dependent on the adoption of energy conservation technologies at industrial level as well as this clean energy generation. That includes using unleaded gasoline, solar energy and alternative fuel vehicles, including plug-in hybrid and hybrid electric vehicles.
The global electric vehicle (EV) market was worth over $73.0 billion in 2014. This market is expected to reach about $109.8 billion by 2019, with a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 8.5% from 2014 to 2019.Global revenues from solar cells and modules totaled nearly $38.7 billion in 2011 and should decline to $28.6 billion in 2012. Total revenues are expected to reach $78.1 billion in 2017 after increasing at a five-year compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 22.3%.
- Track 13-1Green Computing
- Track 13-2Development and Utilization of Biomass Energy
- Track 13-3Development and Utilization of Wind Energy
- Track 13-4Nuclear Energy Engineering
- Track 13-5Energy Materials
- Track 13-6Energy Chemical Engineering
- Track 13-7Energy Security and Clean Use
- Track 13-8New Energy Vehicles, Electric Vehicles
- Track 13-9Energy-efficient Lighting Products and Technologies
- Track 13-10Development and Utilization of Solar Energy
- Track 13-11Hydrogen and Fuel cells
- Track 13-12Waste water treatment
- Track 13-13Pyrolysis
- Track 13-14Composting Toilet
- Track 13-15Photovoltaics
- Track 13-16Waste water treatment
- Track 13-17Solar Energy Engineering
- Track 13-18Wind Energy Systems
- Track 13-19New Energy Applications
- Track 13-20Electric Vehicles
- Track 13-21Green Building Materials and Energy-saving Buildings
Conservation is the process of reducing demand on a limited supply and enabling that supply to begin to rebuild itself. Many times the best way of doing this is to replace the energy used with an alternate. The goal with energy conservation techniques is reduce demand, protect and replenish supplies, develop and use alternative energy sources, and to clean up the damage from the prior energy processes. Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) is the process of capturing waste carbon dioxide (CO2) from large point sources, such as fossil fuel power plants, transporting it to a storage site, and depositing it where it will not enter the atmosphere, normally an underground geological formation. Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) is a technology that can capture up to 90% of the carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions produced from the use of fossil fuels.Energy efficiency has proved to be a cost-effective strategy for building economies without necessarily increasing energy consumption. Combined with improvements in energy efficiency and the rational use of energy, renewable energy sources can provide everything fossil fuels currently offer in terms of energy services such as heating and cooling, electricity and also transport fuel. A building’s location and surroundings play a key role in regulating its temperature and illumination. Green Building refers to both a structure and the using of processes that are environmentally responsible and resource-efficient throughout a building's life-cycle: from siting to design, construction, operation, maintenance, renovation, and demolition.
- Track 14-1Carbon Capture & Storage
- Track 14-2Sequestration Technologies
- Track 14-3Green Buildings
- Track 14-4Energy Efficiency
Renewable energy and energy efficiency are sometimes said to be the "twin pillars" of sustainable energy policy. Both resources must be developed in order to stabilize and reduce carbon dioxide emissions. There are various energy policies on a global scale in relation to energy exploration, production and consumption, ranging from commodities companies to automobile manufacturers to wind and solar producers and industry associations. Recent focus of energy economics includes the following issues: Climate change and climate policy, sustainability, energy markets and economic growth, economics of energy infrastructure, energy and environmental law and policies and global warming along with exploring various challenges associated with accelerating the diffusion of renewable energy technologies in developing countries. Most of the agricultural facilities in the developed world are mechanized due to rural electrification. Rural electrification has produced significant productivity gains, but it also uses a lot of energy. For this and other reasons (such as transport costs) in a low-carbon society, rural areas would need available supplies of renewably produced electricity.
- Track 15-1Potential Benefits of Energy Efficiency
- Track 15-2Emerging Gaps and Challenges
- Track 15-3Emissions Reduction Policy
- Track 15-4Distribution Generation Policy
- Track 15-5Rural Electrification Policy