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2nd World Congress on Wind & Renewable Energy, will be organized around the theme “Power Generation and Environmental Protection”

Wind & Renewable 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 Wind & Renewable energy 2017

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

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Wind Power as an substitute to burning fossil fuels, is abundant, renewable, widely distributed, clean, produces no greenhouse gas radiations during operation, and uses little land. The net effects on the atmosphere are far less difficult than those of non-renewable power sources. Wind farms consist of many individual wind turbines which are connected to the electric power communication network. Onshore wind is an economical source of electricity, competitive with or in many places inexpensive than coal or gas plants. Offshore wind is securer and stronger than on land, and offshore farms have less pictorial impact, but construction and maintenance costs are considerably higher. Small onshore wind farms can nourish some energy into the grid or provide electricity to isolated off-grid locations.

  • Track 1-1Wind Power Equipment’s design
  • Track 1-2Wind Hybrid Power
  • Track 1-3Wind Operation Trends
  • Track 1-4International Wind Power policies
  • Track 1-5World wind Energy sector
  • Track 1-6Future wind power market
  • Track 1-7Wind Energy Innovations
  • Track 1-8Wind Energy software tools
  • Track 1-9Contribution towards Energy solutions

A wind turbine is a device that converts kinetic energy from the wind into electrical power. The term appears to have migrated from parallel hydroelectric technology (rotary propeller). The technical description for this type of machine is an aero foil-powered generator. The result of over a millennium of windmill development and modern engineering, today's wind turbines are manufactured in a wide range of vertical and horizontal axis types. The smallest turbines are used for applications such as battery charging for auxiliary power for boats or caravans or to power traffic warning signs. Slightly larger turbines can be used for making contributions to a domestic power supply while selling unused power back to the utility supplier via the electrical grid. Arrays of large turbines, known as wind farms, are becoming an increasingly important source of renewable energy and are used by many countries as part of a strategy to reduce their reliance on fossil fuels

  • Track 2-1Wind Turbine Impacts
  • Track 2-2Wind Turbine Aero dynamic Noise & control
  • Track 2-3Wind Turbine grid integration
  • Track 2-4Standards, Testing, Certification of Wind Turbines

A wind farm or wind park is a group of wind turbines in the same location used to produce electricity. A large wind farm may consist of several hundred individual wind turbines and cover an extended area of hundreds of square miles, but the land between the turbines may be used for agricultural or other purposes. A wind farm can also be located offshore. Many of the largest operational onshore wind farms are located in Germany, China and the United States. For example, the largest wind farm in the world, Gansu Wind Farm in China has a capacity of over 6,000 MW of power in 2012 with a goal of 20,000 MW by 2020. The Alta Wind Energy Centre in California, United States is the largest onshore wind farm outside of China, with a capacity of 1,020 MW. As of April 2013, the 630 MW London Array in the UK is the largest offshore wind farm in the world, followed by the 504 MW Greater Gabbard wind farm in the UK.

  • Track 3-1Wind Farms planning
  • Track 3-2Modulation & Instrumentation of wind farms
  • Track 3-3Case studies on Wind Energy
  • Track 3-4Urban Wind Energy

High winds can occur during a severe thunderstorm, with a strong weather system, or can flow down a mountain. When winds are sustained at 40-50 mph, isolated wind damage is possible. Widespread significant wind damage can occur with higher wind speeds. During strong thunderstorms, straight line wind speeds can exceed 100 mph. High winds can blow objects around and pose a significant threat to your safety.

  • Track 4-1Wind Turbine Rescue Safety
  • Track 4-2On Shore Wind Technologies
  • Track 4-3Confined Space Safety

Although wind power plants have relatively little impact on the environment compared to fossil fuel power plants, concerns have been raised over the noise produced by the rotor blades, visual impacts, and deaths of birds and bats that fly into the rotors (avian/bat mortality).

  • Track 5-1Wildlife and Habitat
  • Track 5-2Public health and community
  • Track 5-3Noise and visual impact
  • Track 5-4Economy generation

Hydropower, or hydroelectric power, is the most common and least expensive source of renewable electricity in the United States today. According to the Energy Information Administration, more than 6% of the country's electricity was produced from hydropower resources in 2008, and about 70% of all renewable electricity generated in the United States came from hydropower resources

  • Track 6-1Advances in hydro power technology
  • Track 6-2Optimizing Hydropower Systems for Power and Environment
  • Track 6-3Hydropower Efficiency Projects
  • Track 6-4Low-Head Hydropower
  • Track 6-5Global Hydropower Market
  • Track 6-6Environmental Mitigation Technologies for Conventional
  • Track 6-7Hydropower
  • Track 6-8Micro Hydro Systems

Renewable energy is generally defined as energy that is collected from resources which are naturally replenished on a human timescale, such as sunlight, wind, rain, tides, waves, and geothermal heat. Renewable energy often provides energy in four important areas: electricity generation, air and water heating/cooling, transportation, and rural (off-grid) energy services. Sustainable energy is energy obtained from non-exhaustible resources. By definition, sustainable energy serves the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their needs.

  • Track 7-1Enabling technologies for renewable energy
  • Track 7-2Combined heat and power (CHP)
  • Track 7-3anaerobic digestion
  • Track 7-4Green Electricity
  • Track 7-5Bio-energy with carbon capture and storage
  • Track 7-6Sustainable energy research
  • Track 7-7Smart-grid technology
  • Track 7-8Energy efficiency
  • Track 7-9Thermal energy storage
  • Track 7-10Geothermal Energy

Solar energy is the cleanest, most abundant renewable energy source available. The U.S. has some of the world’s richest solar resources. Today's technology allows us to harness this resource in several ways, giving the public and commercial entities flexible ways to employ both the light and heat of the sun. Solar energy can be deployed through distributed generation (DG), whereby the equipment is located on rooftops or ground-mounted arrays close to where the energy is used. Some solar technologies can also be built at utility-scale to produce energy as a central power plant.

  • Track 8-1Solar irradiance
  • Track 8-2Solar Flux - Thermal Expansion
  • Track 8-3Solar comb system
  • Track 8-4Solar chimney and sustainable architecture
  • Track 8-5Solar desalination
  • Track 8-6Photovoltaics
  • Track 8-7Advances in Solar Cell Technology

One of the biggest drawbacks with modern solar power devices is their efficiency: even the most advanced devices only absorb a fraction of the incoming solar radiation, and can only a fraction of that radiation is converted into electricity (the rest is mostly lost as heat and reflected light).

Most solar power generators in use today are solar cells, which use long, thin crystals of silicon to convert sunlight into an electric potential. These can absorb a maximum of about 48 percent of incoming solar radiation, about half of which can be converted into electricity.

However, recent studies have shown that nanotechnology could be able to dramatically increase the absorptivity of solar cells, by replacing the crystalline silicon in solar cells with nanostructured silicon.

  • Track 9-1Nano Technology for Solar power collection
  • Track 9-2Energy efficiency through Nano Technology
  • Track 9-3Energy Applications of Nano Technology
  • Track 9-4Nano Fuel Cells - Energy Storage
  • Track 9-5Contribution towards Energy solutions

Renewable energy commercialization involves the deployment of three generations of renewable energy technologies dating back more than 100 years. First-generation technologies, which are already mature and economically competitive, include biomass, hydroelectricity, geothermal power and heat. Second-generation technologies are market-ready and are being deployed at the present time; they include solar heating, photovoltaic, wind power, solar thermal power stations, and modern forms of bioenergy. Third-generation technologies require continued R&D efforts in order to make large contributions on a global scale and include advanced biomass gasification, hot-dry-rock geothermal power, and ocean energy. As of 2012, renewable energy accounts for about half of new nameplate electrical capacity installed and costs are continuing to fall.

  • Track 10-1Green Energy Investments Worldwide
  • Track 10-2Biomass or Biofuels Process Control System Resources
  • Track 10-3Sun Tracking Control System Resources
  • Track 10-4Wind Turbine Regulatory Compliance Test System Resources
  • Track 10-5Financing Energy Efficiency Projects
  • Track 10-6Green Building Design
  • Track 10-7Water Conservation
  • Track 10-8Electric Vehicles
  • Track 10-9Photovoltaic system/modules

New floating wind turbine concepts are being developed and demonstration projects provide the first steps towards small generating arrays comprising a handful of turbines. This in turn will spark further research and innovation, and provide insight into how to combine technologies and further optimize designs. Many coastal areas of the world the waters are too deep for this technology. Floating wind turbine technology offers a new opportunity to provide clean energy to countries and coastal regions with deep water coastlines. Floating wind turbines can be deployed in deep to ultra-deep waters, in the 1,000 meters range and beyond.

  • Track 11-1Floating Wind Turbine technology
  • Track 11-2Cost Compression
  • Track 11-3Operation and maintenance
  • Track 11-4Optimised blade design
  • Track 11-5Remote monitoring and control
  • Track 11-6Improved accessibility

Ocean Energy is a world leader in Innovative Renewable Energy within the wave energy industry. Wave technology is one of the most exciting areas of untapped energy potential and Ocean Energy have developed ground breaking technology to harness the power of the ocean. Given fluctuating fuel prices and the impact of global warming, Ocean Energy is now in a very strong position to commercialize the vast body of research and development it has invested in over the past 10 years. The sea is a limitless source of power and is a challenging environment, so in order to exploit wave energy commercially there are a number of key components required.
Offshore wind power or offshore wind energy is the use of wind farms constructed offshore, usually on the continental shelf, to harvest wind energy to generate electricity. Higher wind speeds are available offshore compared to on land, so offshore wind power's contribution in terms of electricity supplied is higher.

  • Track 12-1Generation of tidal energy
  • Track 12-2Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion technology
  • Track 12-3Wave power farm
  • Track 12-4Deep-water characteristics and opportunities
  • Track 12-5Proper modelling and design of offshore wind form

Alternative energy faces the challenge of how to supplant a fossil-fuel-based supply chain with one driven by alternative energy forms themselves in order to break their reliance on a fossil-fuel foundation.

  • Track 13-1Scalability and Timing
  • Track 13-2Commercialization
  • Track 13-3Substitutability
  • Track 13-4Material Input Requirements
  • Track 13-5Intermittency & Energy Density
  • Track 13-6The Law of Receding Horizons
  • Track 13-7Energy Return on Investment

Energy conservation refers to the reducing of energy consumption through using less of an energy service. Energy conservation differs from efficient energy use, which refers to using less energy for a constant service. Driving less is an example of energy conservation. Driving the same amount with higher mileage vehicle is an example of energy efficiency. Energy conservation and energy efficiency are both energy reduction techniques.

Even though energy conservation reduces energy services, it can result in increased environmental quality, nation security, personal financial security and higher savings. It is at the top of the sustainable energy hierarchy. It also lowers energy costs by preventing future resource depletion.

  • Track 14-1Energy conservation law
  • Track 14-2Annual fuel utilization efficiency
  • Track 14-3Domestic energy consumption
  • Track 14-4Green computing
  • Track 14-5Renewable heat
  • Track 14-6Smart grid
  • Track 14-7Minimum energy performance standard
  • Track 14-8Efficient energy use
  • Track 14-9Energy recovery
  • Track 14-10Energy monitoring and targeting
  • Track 14-11Zero-energy building