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Biofuels 2019

Biofuels 2019

Conference Series LLC Ltd welcomes you to attend the 14th International Conference on Biofuels, Energy & Economy during February 22-23, 2019 in Ottawa, Canada.

We cordially invite all the participants interested in sharing their knowledge and research in the area of Chemical Engineering and its allied areas.

Biofuels 2019 gives a stage to specialists/researchers and scholarly individuals to share and globalize their exploration work while the members from industry can advance their items along these lines congratulating spread of learning. We expect more than 300 members around the world with interesting keynote addresses, oral and blurb introductions. The extent of Biofuels 2019 is to get the headways the field of Biofuels and its united zones.

 

Why Dallas?

Dallas is a major city in Texas and is the largest urban center of the fourth most populous metropolitan area in the United States. The city proper ranks ninth in the U.S. and third in Texas after Houston and San Antonio. The city's prominence arose from its historical importance as a center for the oil and cotton industries, and its position along numerous railroad lines. The bulk of the city is in Dallas County, of which it is the county seat; however, sections of the city are located in Collin, Denton, Kaufman, and Rockwall counties.

Dallas is centrally located and within a four-hour flight from most North American destinations. DFW International Airport is the world's fourth busiest airport, offering nearly 1,750 flights per day and providing non-stop service to 145 domestic and 47 international destinations worldwide annually. In addition, Dallas Love Field Airport is conveniently located 10 minutes from downtown. Once here, visitors can ride DART, one of the fastest-growing light rail systems in the nation or the historic, free McKinney Avenue Trolley from the Dallas Arts District throughout the Uptown area with its restaurants, pubs, boutique hotels and shops.

Throughout the city, a visitor will enjoy the best shopping in the southwest, four-and five-diamond/star hotels and restaurants, the largest urban arts district in the nation, 14 entertainment districts and much more. Blend in moderate weather, year-round sports and true Southern hospitality for a true "taste" of the Dallas difference. Visitors are exposed to a city of success ... where optimism meets opportunity. Its pioneering spirit is alive and well, and the philanthropic contributions from its many residents continue to enrich the community and quality of life.

Sessions & Tracks

Track 1: Biofuels 

Biofuels are fuels that can be processed from numerous types of biomass. First generation biofuels are processed from the sugars and vegetable oils formed in arable crops, which can be smoothly extracted applying conventional technology. In comparison, advanced biofuels are made from lignocellulosic biomass or woody crops, agricultural residues or waste, which makes it tougher to extract the requisite fuel. Advanced biofuel technologies have been devised because first generation biofuels manufacture has major limitations. First generation biofuel processes are convenient but restrained in most cases: there is a limit above which they cannot yield enough biofuel without forbidding food supplies and biodiversity. Many first-generation biofuels rely on subsidies and do not cost competitive with prevailing fossil fuels such as oil, and some of them yield only limited greenhouse gas emissions savings.

  • Biofuels production and utilization
  • Biofuels impact on food security
  • Nonfood crops for biofuels production
  • Cyanobacterial biofuels production
  • Wastewater based algae biofuels production
  • Advanced Biofuels

Track 2: Biomass

Biomass is derived from different types of organic matter: energy plants (oilseeds, plants containing sugar) and agricultural or urban waste. Biomass can be used for generating heat and electricity, and for transport biofuels. Bioenergy and biofuels contributed to around 63 % of renewable energy generation. Bioenergy can be traced back to energy from sunlight, produced via photosynthesis, making it a major renewable energy source. As a storage house of bioenergy, biomass can be considered to be natures 'solar batteries’. The energy biomass produces can be converted into electricity, heat or biofuels.

  • Conversion technologies
  • Sustainable feedstock development
  • Biomass and electricity
  • Industrial waste biomass
  • Recent developments in sustainable biomass
  • Perennial biomass feedstock’s
  • Integrated biomass technologies

Track 3: Bioenergy

Bioenergy is renewable energy made accessible from materials acquired from biological origin. Biomass is any organic matter which has deposited sunlight in the form of chemical energy. As a fuel, it may comprise wood, straw, wood waste, sugarcane, manure, and many other by-products from different agricultural processes. In its most exclusive sense, it is a synonym to biofuel, which is fuel obtained from biological sources. It includes biomass, the biological matter utilized as a biofuel, as well as the social, scientific, economic and technical fields related with utilizing biological sources for energy.

  • Bioenergy Conversion
  • Bioenergy feedstock
  • Bioenergy in transition
  • Bioenergy - Advances & Applications
  • Emerging technologies in Bioenergy
  • Global Warming and Climate Change

Track 4: Green Chemistry and Economy

Green chemistry also called sustainable chemistry is the study that attempts to reduce the environmental impact of the chemical enterprise by developing a technology base that is inherently non-toxic to living things and the environment. It is the design of processes to maximize the amount of raw material that ends up in the product. The green economy can be defined as an economy that aims at reducing environmental risks and ecological scarcities, which aims for property development while not degrading the atmosphere in keeping with the United Nations setting Programme. It closely connected with ecological economic science, however, contains a lot of politically applied focus. A green economy is thought of together that is low carbon, resource economical and socially comprehensive. It closely connected with ecological economic science, however, contains a lot of politically applied focus.

  • Biobased Chemicals
  • Waste to Chemicals
  • Green energy & Green power
  • Sustainable Agriculture
  • Environmental science and sustainable chemistry

Track 5: Nanotechnology in Biofuels

Nanotechnology, an amalgamation of chemistry and engineering, is viewed as the new candidate for clean energy applications. The biofuel industry is rapidly growing with a promising role in producing renewable energy and tackling climate change. Nanotechnology has tremendous potential to achieve cost-effective and process-efficient biofuel industry. Various nanomaterials have been developed with unique properties for enhanced biofuel production/utilization. The way forward is to develop nanotechnology-based biofuel systems at industrial scale.

  • Nanotechnology for biofuels and bioenergy production
  • Nanotechnology-based reactors for converting plant fats to liquid fuels
  • Nanotechnology application in biofuel production
  • Nanotechnology and its role in next-generation biofuels
  • Nanotechnology in solar and biofuels

Track 6: Bioeconomy

Bioeconomy or biotechonomy is meant to reduce the dependence on natural resources, transform manufacturing, promote sustainable production of renewable resources from land, fisheries and aquaculture and their conversion into food, feed, bio-based products, and bio-energy. The forecasted change in climatic conditions and increasing depletion of fossil fuel sources require the economy to be based preferably on renewable resources. Securing global nutrition also demands an increase in productivity with due regard to protecting resources and the environment. Cutting-edge biological and technological knowledge and methods for both intensive and yet sustainable production, provision and processing of biomass may bring about this change in the industrial resource base and contribute to reducing the burden on the environment and to conserving the earth’s finite resources.

Track 7: Renewable Energy

Renewable energy is energy that is generated from natural processes that are continuously replenished. This includes sunlight, geothermal heat, wind, tides, water, and various forms of biomass. This energy cannot be exhausted and is constantly renewed. The importance of renewable energy comes down to sustainability. Since the industrial revolution, global energy demands have skyrocketed and our current dependence on fossil fuels, a non-renewable source of energy, to meet those needs is not something that is sustainable in the long term since we are using up the resources faster than the earth is producing more.

  • Solar Power
  • Wind Power
  • Hydro Power
  • Geothermal Energy
  • Tidal Energy

Track 8: Biodiesel and Biogas

Biodiesel is an alternative fuel similar to conventional or ‘fossil’ diesel. Biodiesel can be produced from straight vegetable oil, animal oil/fats, tallow, and waste cooking oil. The process used to convert these oils to Biodiesel is called transesterification. The main benefit of biodiesel is that it can be described as ‘carbon neutral’. This means that the fuel produces no net output of carbon in the form of carbon dioxide (CO2). This effect occurs because when the oil crop grows it absorbs the same amount of CO2 as is released when the fuel is combusted. In fact, this is not completely accurate as CO2 is released during the production of the fertilizer required to fertilize the fields in which the oil crops are grown. Biogas can be produced from crude issues, for example, horticultural waste, civil waste, excrement, plant material, green waste, sewage or sustenance squander. Biogas is a sustainable power source and in various cases, it applies a restricted carbon impression. Biogas can be produced by the maturation of biodegradable materials or anaerobic processing with anaerobic life forms, which breaks down material inside a secluded framework.

  • Biogas from algae
  • Biogas technologies
  • Biogas from agricultural waste
  • Biodiesel feedstocks
  • Crops for biodiesel production
  • Biodiesel to hydrogen-cell power

Track 9: Biofuels for transport

Biofuels are transport fuels that are produced from renewable biomass with raw material from the forest, agricultural products or biogenic waste. There are a wide variety of conversion techniques that provide different types of fuels that can replace the current use of petrol and diesel. Most of these fuels are liquid, such as ethanol and biodiesel but they can also be gaseous biogas. Biofuels are largely compatible with today's vehicles and can be blended with current fossil fuels. Aviation is the second largest consumer of energy in the transport industry. The major hurdle to clear in aviation is the need for highly pure, chemically stable fuel. Having jet fuel freeze at 30,000 feet is not a good thing, so biofuels intended for aviation are more difficult to produce than for ground transport.

  • Aviation
  • Heavy Industry
  • Motor Vehicles
  • Maritime Transportation

Track 10: Algal fuels and Bioproducts

Algae fuel or algal biofuel is a substitute for liquid fossil fuels that utilizes algae as its source of energy-rich oils. Also, algae fuels are a substitute for commonly known biofuel sources, such as corn and sugarcane. Various companies and government agencies are sponsoring efforts to reduce capital and operating costs and make algae fuel production commercially feasible. Like fossil fuel, algae fuel releases CO2 when burnt, but unlike fossil fuel, algae fuel and other biofuels only release CO2 recently withdrawn from the atmosphere via photosynthesis as the algae or plant grew. The energy crisis and the world food crisis have sparked interest in algaculture (farming algae) for making biodiesel and other biofuels utilizing land unbefitting for agriculture

  • Culturing Algae
  • Harvesting and oil extraction system
  • Cyanobacterial biofuels production
  • Commercialization of algae biofuels
  • Wastewater based algae biofuels production
  • Algal biosequestration
  • Advances in algal biofuel production
  • Biofuels from microalgae and Microbes

Track 11: Hydrogen and Fuel cells

Hydrogen can store and deliver energy in a widely useable form, and it is one of the most promising alternative fuels for future energy applications. It can be produced pollution-free, without carbon dioxide emissions and it decreases our dependence on dwindling oil reserves. However, significant development is needed before hydrogen can be exploited in the same way as conventional fossil fuels. Hydrogen also has associated hazards that must be properly addressed to ensure its safe use and storage that encompasses research and development, demonstration, application, and standardization. A fuel cell is a device that generates electrical power through a chemical reaction by converting a fuel (hydrogen) into electricity. In the future, hydrogen could also join electricity as an important energy carrier. An energy carrier moves and delivers energy in a usable form to consumers.

Track 12: Biorefineries

biorefinery is an inner that unions biomass trade methods and rigging to manufacture invigorates, pow Future biorefineries may also accept an urgent section in yielding chemicals and substances that are for the most part eliminated from oil. In Biofuel Conference in this session, we will discuss Types of biorefineries, Biorefining structures, Biorefining graph from algal and bacterial protein sources, Integrated biorefinery, Lignocellulosic fabric in the biorefinery, Bio-waste Biorefineries, warmth, and chemical compounds from biomass. Future Biorefineries may also accept an urgent section in yielding chemicals and substances that are for the most part eliminated from oil. In Biofuel Conference in this session, we will discuss types of Biorefineries, Biorefining structures, Biorefining graph from algal and bacterial protein sources, Integrated biorefinery, Lignocellulosic fabric in the biorefinery, Bio-waste biorefinery.

  • Biorefining systems
  • Principles of biorefineries
  • Bio-oil production
  • Biowaste biorefinery

Track 13: Bioalcohols and Bioethanol

Biologically synthesized alcohols, most frequently ethanol, and rarely propanol and butanol, are formed by the reaction of microorganisms and enzymes through the fermentation of sugars or starches, or cellulose. Biobutanol also called biogasoline is often asserted to provide a direct stand-in for gasoline because it can be used precisely in a gasoline engine. Ethanol fuel is the most widely used biofuel worldwide. Alcohol fuels are formed by fermentation of sugars derived from wheat, sugar beets, corn, molasses, sugar cane and any sugar or starch from which alcoholic liquors such as whiskey, can be produced (such as potato and fruit waste, etc.). The ethanol manufacturing methods applied are enzyme digestion (to release sugars from stored starches), distillation, fermentation of the sugars and drying. Ethanol can be used in petrol engines as a substitute for gasoline; it can be blended with gasoline to any concentration.

  • Bioalcohols as automobile fuel
  • Bioethanol utilization
  • Bioethanol Economics

Track 14: Natural Gas and Crude Oil

Unrefined oil is in like manner generally called as "Dark Gold". Oil and Gas are hydrocarbons as they are the compound of carbon and hydrogen particles. By the development in temperature, the common matter is at first changed into lamp fuel, which is a solid kind of hydrocarbon. At around 90°C, it is changed into a liquid state, which we call oil and at around 150°C, it is changed over into a gas. A stone that has made oil and gas thusly are known as a Source Rock. Raw petroleum creation is described as the measures of oil removed from the earliest starting point the departure of inert matter or pollutions. It fuses foul oil, regular gas liquids, and included substances. Natural gas is a naturally occurring hydrocarbon gas mixture consisting primarily of methane, but commonly including varying amounts of other higher alkanes, and sometimes a small percentage of carbon dioxide, nitrogen, hydrogen sulfide, or helium.

  • Origin
  • Oil Traps
  • Enhanced Recovery Techniques
  • Hydrocarbons

Market Analysis:

Biofuels Market is predicted to garner $23.9 billion by 2020, registering a CAGR of 49.4% throughout the forecast period 2014 - 2020. Second generation biofuels yield additional energy economic output than standard fossil fuels and area unit environment-friendly additionally. Alternative facultative factors like favorable environmental rules & policies, investments/funds provided by the North American and European governments for R&D and exploitation of second generation biofuels, additionally drive growth of the second generation biofuels market.

Geographically, the second generation biofuels market is segmental into North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific and LAMEA. Due to favorable rules and support from the governments of developed regions - North America and Europe, have garnered majority market share in 2013, however, this situation would modification by 2020.

To leverage opportunities within the second generation biofuels market, several firms ar putting in plants for production of such biofuels. a number of the key producing firms profiled within the report ar Algenol Biofuels, Abengoa bioenergy, POET-DSM, GranBio, INEOS Bio, Inbicon, Clariant, ZeaChem, DuPont Industrial Biosciences and Fiberight LLC.

 

To Collaborate Scientific Professionals around the World

Conference Date February 22-23, 2019

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