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10th Annual Congress on Bioenergy and Biofuels, will be organized around the theme “Devising a sustainable bioeconomy”
Bioenergy Meet 2019 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Bioenergy Meet 2019
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Advanced 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 lignocellulose 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. When considering emissions from production and transport, life-cycle assessment from first-generation biofuels usually approaches those of traditional fossil fuels. Advanced biofuels can aid resolving these complications and can impart a greater proportion of global fuel supply affordable, sustainable and with larger environmental interests.
- Track 1-1Development of bioenergy technology
- Track 1-2Developing of new sources for aviation biofuels
- Track 1-3Commercialization of algae biofuels
- Track 1-4Lignocellulosic Biomass
- Track 1-5Synthesis of advanced biofuels
- Track 1-6Microbial pathways for advanced biofuels product
- Track 1-7Thermochemical Routes
- Track 1-8Advanced biofuels from pyrolysis oil
- Track 1-9Second generation biofuels
- Track 1-10Biodiesel feedstocks
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. Among algal fuels' attractive characteristics are that they can be cultivated with negligible impact on freshwater resources, can be generated using saline and wastewater, have a high flash point, and are biodegradable and comparatively harmless to the environment if spilled. Algae cost more per unit mass than other advanced biofuel crops due to high capital and operating costs but are declared to generate between 10 and 100 times more fuel per unit area.
- Track 2-1Culturing Algae
- Track 2-2Harvesting and oil extraction system
- Track 2-3Cyanobacterial biofuels production
- Track 2-4Wastewater based algae biofuels production
- Track 2-5Algal biosequestration
- Track 2-6Advances in algal biofuel production
- Track 2-7Biofuels from microalgae and Microbes
Aviation biofuel is a biofuel utilized for aircraft. It is reckoned by some to be the paramount means by which the aviation industry can diminish its carbon footprint. After a multi-year technical analysis from aircraft makers, engine manufacturers and oil companies, biofuels were advocated for commercial use in July 2011. Since then, some airlines have evaluated with using of biofuels on commercial flights. The limelight of the industry has now curved to advanced sustainable biofuels (second generation sustainable aviation fuels) that do not compete with food supplies nor are major consumers of prime agricultural land or fresh water.
- Track 3-1Applications of aviation biofuels
- Track 3-2Jet biofuel
- Track 3-3Commercialization of aviation biofuels
- Track 3-4Green replacement fuels in flights
- Track 3-5Synthesis of aviation biofuel via Fischer-Tropsch process
- Track 3-6Risk analysis of aviation fuels
- Track 3-7Cost reduction policies
Renewable energy is energy that is generated from natural processes that are continuously replenished. This includes sunlight, geothermal heat, wind energy, tides, water, and various forms of biomass. This energy cannot be exhausted and is constantly renewed. Biomass, is a renewable organic matter, and can include biological material derived from living, or recently living organisms, such as wood, waste, and alcohol fuels.
- Track 4-1Solar Energy
- Track 4-2Wind Energy
- Track 4-3Energy efficiency
- Track 4-4Energy-from-waste
- Track 4-5Renewable chemicals
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, ethanol 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. Current car petrol engines can operate on mixes of up to 15% bioethanol along with petroleum/gasoline. Ethanol has lesser energy density than that of gasoline; this implies that it takes more fuel to generate the same amount of work. An asset of ethanol is its higher octane rating than ethanol-free gasoline accessible at roadside gas stations, which permits the rise of an engine's compression ratio for increased thermal efficiency. In high-altitude locations, some states direct a mix of gasoline and ethanol as a winter oxidizer to lower atmospheric pollution emissions.
- Track 5-1Production of Bioethanol
- Track 5-2Bioalcohols from algae
- Track 5-3Bioalcohols as automobile fuel
- Track 5-4Bioethanol utilization
- Track 5-5Scale up to industrial level
- Track 5-6Cost models for Bioethanol Production
- Track 5-7Bioethanol Economics
Biodiesel indicates an animal fat-based or vegetable oil diesel fuel comprising of long-chain alkyl (methyl, ethyl, or propyl) esters. Biodiesel is customarily made by chemically reacting lipids (e.g., soybean oil, vegetable oil, animal fat (tallow)) with an alcohol generating fatty acid esters. Biodiesel is suggested to be utilized in standard diesel engines and is thus well-defined from the vegetable and waste oils used to operate fuel converted diesel engines. Biodiesel can be used singly, or blended with petrodiesel in any proportions. Biodiesel blends can also be utilized as heating oil.
- Track 6-1Biodiesel as automobile fuel
- Track 6-2Biodiesel to hydrogen-cell power
- Track 6-3Biodiesel production on industry level and scale up
- Track 6-4Crops for biodiesel production
- Track 6-5Efficiency and economic arguments
- Track 6-6Impact of biodiesel on pollutant emissions and public
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 process engineering (Agro technology). In its most exclusive sense it is a synonym to biofuel, which is fuel obtained from biological sources. In its wider sense 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. This is a common misbelief, as bioenergy is the energy cultivated from the biomass, as the biomass is the fuel and the bioenergy is the energy stored in the fuel.
- Track 7-1Bioenergy crop-Panicum virgatum
- Track 7-2Development of bioenergy technology
- Track 7-3Bioenergy Conversion
- Track 7-4Stump harvesting for bioenergy
- Track 7-5Bioenergy feedstock
- Track 7-6Quantitative assessment of bioenergy
- Track 7-7Biocatalysts’ and bioenergy
- Track 7-8Bioenergy crops and algae
- Track 7-9Bioenergy cropping systems
- Track 7-10Life cycle assessment of bioenergy system
Biogas commonly refers to a mixture of various gases formed by the disintegration of organic matter in the absence of oxygen. Biogas can be manufactured from raw matters such as agricultural waste, municipal waste, manure, plant material, green waste, and sewage or food waste. Biogas is a renewable energy source and in diverse cases exerts a limited carbon footprint. Biogas can be manufactured by fermentation of biodegradable materials or anaerobic digestion with anaerobic organisms, which disintegrates material inside an isolated system. Biogas is basically methane (CH4) and carbon dioxide (CO2) and may have small traces of hydrogen sulfide (H2S), siloxanes and moisture. The gases methane, carbon monoxide (CO) and hydrogen can be combusted or oxidized with oxygen. This energy yield allows biogas to be benefitted as a fuel; it can be utilized for any heating purpose, such as cooking. It can also be practiced in a gas engine to transform the energy in the gas to electricity and heat.
- Track 8-1Biogas from agricultural waste
- Track 8-2Biogas from algae
- Track 8-3New & possible substrates for biogas production
- Track 8-4Biogas technologies
- Track 8-5Anaerobic packed-bed biogas reactors
- Track 8-6Biogas production
Biomass is organic matter extracted from living, or recently living organisms. Biomass can be utilized as a source of energy and it most often directs to plants or plant-based matter which are not used for food or feed, and are precisely called lignocellulosic biomass. As an energy source, biomass can either be used directly via combustion to produce heat, or secondarily after transforming it to numerous forms of biofuel. Conversion of biomass to biofuel can be attained by various methods which are mainly categorized into: thermal, chemical, and biochemical methods. Biomass is a renewable source of fuel to yield energy since waste residues will always prevail – in forms of scrap wood, mill residuals and forest resources and properly directed forests will always have additional trees, and we will invariably have crops and the unconsumed biological matter from those crops.
- Track 9-1Conversion technologies
- Track 9-2Sustainable feedstock development
- Track 9-3Biomass and electricity
- Track 9-4Industrial waste biomass
- Track 9-5Recent developments in sustainable biomass
- Track 9-6Integrated biomass technologies
- Track 10-1Wood fuels and charcoal
- Track 10-2Residual Forest Biomass
- Track 10-3Forestry materials
Biomass is the organic matter derived from plants which is generated through photosynthesis. In particular it can be referred to solar energy stored in the chemical bonds of the organic material. In addition to many benefits common to renewable energy, biomass is attractive because it is current renewable source of liquid transportation of biofuel. The Bioenergy Conference and Biofuel Conferences will optimize and enhance existing systems. However, biomass could play in responding to the nation's energy demands assuming, the economic and advances in conversion technologies will make biomass fuels and products more economically viable? The renewable energy policies in the European Union have already led to a significant progress, energy mix should further change till 2020.
- Track 11-1Biomass Resources for Bioenergy
- Track 11-2Agriculture residues
- Track 11-3Energy crops
Several technologies for converting bioenergy are commercial today while others are being piloted or in research and development. There are four types of conversion technologies currently available, each appropriate for specific biomass types and resulting in specific energy products such as Thermal Conversion, Thermochemical conversion, Biochemical conversion, Chemical conversion. The Biomass Technologies include Liquid Biofuels from Biomass and Cellulosic Ethanol from Biomass.
- Track 12-1Latest conversion Technologies in Biomass
- Track 12-2Liquid Biofuels from Biomass
- Track 12-3Trending Research from Biomass
- Track 12-4Cellulosic Ethanol from Biomass
A biorefinery is a center that melds biomass conversion processes and equipment to manufacture fuels, power, heat, and chemicals from biomass. The biorefinery concept is parallel to today's petroleum refinery, which makes various fuels and products from petroleum. Biorefining is the sustainable conversion of biomass into a spectrum of bio-based products and bioenergy. By producing various products, a biorefinery takes advantage of the various parts in biomass and their intermediates therefore maximizing the value acquired from the biomass feedstock. A biorefinery could, for instance, manufacture one or several low-volume, but high-value, chemical or nutraceutical products and a low-value, but high-volume liquid transportation fuel such as biodiesel. At the same time generating electricity and process heat, by combined heat and power (CHP) technology, for its own use and perhaps adequate for sale of electricity to the local utility. The high-value products boost profitability, the high-volume fuel helps meet energy needs, and the power production aids to lower energy costs and minimize greenhouse gas emissions from conventional power plant facilities. Although some facilities prevail that can be called bio-refineries, the bio-refinery has yet to be fully accomplished. Future biorefineries may play a vital role in yielding chemicals and materials that are traditionally extracted from petroleum.
- Track 13-1Types of biorefineries
- Track 13-2Risk management issues
- Track 13-3Chemical conversion in biorefinery
- Track 13-4Bio oil production
- Track 13-5Biowaste biorefinery
- Track 13-6Valorization of Biorefinery
- Track 13-7Lignocellulosic material in biorefinery
- Track 13-8Integrated biorefinery
- Track 13-9Biorefining scheme from algal and bacterial protein sources
- Track 13-10Biorefining systems
- Track 13-11Principles of biorefineries
- Track 14-1Biofuels impact on food security
- Track 14-2Non-food crops for biofuels production
- Track 14-3Agricultural modernization and its impact on society
- Track 14-4Food, fuel and freeways
Food versus fuel is the plight regarding the risk of distracting farmland or crops for biofuels production to the drawback of the food supply. The biofuel and food price debate concerns wide-ranging views, and is an abiding, controversial one in the literature. There is a conflict about the sense of the issue, what is creating it, and what can or should be rendered to remedy the situation. This intricacy and uncertainty is due to the wide number of concussion and criticism loops that can positively or negatively affect the price system. Furthermore, the relative strengths of these positive and negative impacts change in the short and long terms, and implicate delayed effects. The academic side of the debate is also obscured by the applicability of different economic models and competing forms of statistical analysis.
- Track 15-1Production of Biofuels from Biomass
- Track 15-2Production of Biodiesel from Biomass
- Track 15-3Production of Biochemicals from Biomass
- Track 15-4Production of Biogas from Biomass