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8th International Conference on Biofuels, Bioenergy & Bioeconomy, will be organized around the theme “Global scenario of bioeconomy in the context of biofuels and bioenergy”
Biofuels & Bioeconomy 2017 is comprised of 14 tracks and 78 sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in Biofuels & Bioeconomy 2017.
Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks. All related abstracts are accepted.
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Due to the limitation and rapid increase in price of fossil fuels, the world research is turning towards the biofuels and bioenergy as better future fuels from the last two decades. Currently, biofuels and bioenergy has become grown as the largest renewable energy resource providing 10% of world primary energy requirements. And from a recent report, it has projected that 27% of world transportation fuel can be generated from biofuels by 2050. The aim of this congress is to present the dynamics overview of the growth of biofuel over the last decade, its importance and to the possible impacts on the environment and the other aspects of Biofuels & Bioeconomy worldwide.
Due to the limitation and rapid increase in price of fossil fuels, the world research is turning towards the biofuels and bioenergy as better future fuels from the last two decades. Currently, bioenergy has become grown as the largest renewable energy resource providing 10% of world primary energy requirements. And from a recent report, it has projected that 27% of world transportation fuel can be generated from biofuels by 2050. The aim of this congress is to present the dynamics overview of the growth of biofuel over the last decade, its importance and to the possible impacts on the environment and the other aspects of Biofuels & Bioeconomy worldwide.
- Track 2-1Bioenergy innovations
- Track 2-2Recent research discoveries
- Track 2-3Global bioenergy markets
- Track 2-4Biofuels over fossil fuels
- Track 2-5Focus on feedstock
- Track 2-6Latest technologies invented
The increasing demand of the key products of bioeconomy can be achieved by increasing the cultivation the crops used for biofuels production. Biotechnology is used to increase the productivity biofuel production by acting as a key technological opportunity of increasing the production. However, biotechnology is always containing many policy, regulation and issues to the bioeconomy. There are many established bio-based industries of agriculture, food and forest-based industries deals with biotechnology. Our aim is to analysis of the current status of bioeconomy in the worldwide in recent future and beyond.
- Track 3-1Global market of bio-nanotechnology
- Track 3-2International collaborations on sustainable biofuels
- Track 3-3Bioeconomy compared to fossil fuel economy
- Track 3-4Growth of bioeconomy with industrial biotechnology
Generally second generation biofuels are known as advanced and this has been developed because the production of first generation biofuels has certain limitations. Advanced biofuels can be produced from various types of biomass, fuel crops (such as Jatropha, sugar cane, corn, wheat etc.) and waste materials. Algae fuel or algal biofuel is also considered as advanced alternative to liquid fossil fuels which are produced from energy-rich algae. Many companies and government agencies are continuing their research funding efforts to reduce capital and production costs and make algae biofuel production commercially viable.
- Track 4-1First generation biofuels
- Track 4-2Second generation biofuels
- Track 4-3Third generation biofuels
- Track 4-4Enzyme development and biological pathways
- Track 4-5Algae biofuels
- Track 4-6Sustainable biofuels
- Track 4-7Biofuels policies
- Track 4-8Biofuels feedstock
Biofuels are produced by simple biochemical processes such as hydrolysis of ligno-cellulosic biomass, esterification and fermentation of agricultural fuel crops and anaerobic digestion like algae. Biofuels can also be produced directly from plants, agricultural, industrial or domestic wastes. Global bioethanol production has been raised by 4.1%, consecutively led by Asia Pacific, South & Central America and North America. Biodiesel production has declined by 4.9% in 2015 in all of the major producing regions. Research is going on to find more suitable biofuel crops and impressing the oil yields of these crops as the current yields need large amounts of agricultural land and fresh water to produce enough biofuels to replace fossil fuel usage entirely.
- Track 5-1Conversion of biofuels from biomass
- Track 5-2Biofuels production from hydroprocessed esters and fatty acids
- Track 5-3Biofuels from hydrotreated vegetable oils
- Track 5-4Bio-synthetic of natural gas
- Track 5-5Advanced research on Jatropha curcas
- Track 5-6Biofuels from microbial algae
- Track 5-7Energy balance of biofuel production
- Track 5-8Latest discovered technique of biofuel production
One of the major reasons for showing interest towards biofuels is to minimize the greenhouse gas and carbonyl emissions and to mitigate the climate change caused by fossil fuels. The greenhouse gases may be emitted by changes of cropland use because of increased biofuels production from one crop to another. In some cases more carbon is generated by converting a land that is used for growing biofuel feedstock to forest than the biofuel production itself. Biofuels also have a vital impact on the biodiversity and the water resources.
- Track 6-1Greenhouse gas emission
- Track 6-2Mitigate climate change
- Track 6-3Affect on biodiversity
- Track 6-4Control carbonyl emissions
- Track 6-5Biodegradability in aquatic environment
- Track 6-6Impact on water resources
Biodiesel is one of the most forms of alternative energy resource similar to fossil diesel. Biodiesel can be produced by simple transesterification process from hydrogenated vegetable oil, animal fats and waste cooking oil. The largest portion of suitable oil resource comes from fuel crops such as corn, rapeseed, soybean oils, and palm oil or sunflower seeds from which the needed oil is extracted chemically or mechanically. The main advantage of biodiesel use is that it doesn’t produce any carbon in form of CO2. Biodiesel can be used in pure form or mixed with conventional diesel at any ration in the most diesel engines. It has uses in various fields such as transportation vehicles, railway, aircraft etc.
- Track 7-1Fuel crops for biodiesel production
- Track 7-2Biodiesel production
- Track 7-3Utilization of biodiesel
- Track 7-4Global market of biodiesel
- Track 7-5Impact of biodiesel on bioeconomy
- Track 7-6Advantages & disadvantages of biodiesel
Bioethanol is the most well-known biofuel, calculating for about 90% of total biofuel usage worldwide. It is produced based on enzymatic fermentation of starchy biomass like sugars or 6-carbon sugars using mostly from carbohydrates including sugar beets, sugar cane, cereal crops, corn, sweet sorghum, cellulosic biomass, potatoes, cassava, and sorghum. Advanced R&D sectors are focusing on new conventional technologies of producing bioethanol from e ligno-cellulosic materials so that the production cost can be minimized. The biofuels market is gradually capturing the automotive industry, where by 2010, 79% of all cars manufactured in Brazil were hybrid cars with a fuel system of bioethanol and gasoline. 22% of all greenhouse gas emission can be avoided by using bioethanol.
- Track 8-1Recent researchs on bioethanol
- Track 8-2Bioethanol production
- Track 8-3Utilization of bioethanol
- Track 8-4Global market of bioethanol
- Track 8-5Future forecast of bioethanol on world economy
- Track 8-6Scale up on industrial level
- Track 8-7Advantages & disadvantages of bioethanol
- Track 8-8Bioethanol vs biodiesel
Renewable energy is generated from renewable resources and waste materials, which are naturally replenished on a human timescale, like sunlight, rain, tides, wind, water waves, and geothermal energy. The rapid increase of the greenhouse gases in the atmosphere and also the limitation of non-renewable resources have accelerated the research and use of renewable energies. Various forms of renewable energies are biofuels, biomass, hydro thermal energy, geothermal energy, solar energy, ocean energy, wind power etc.
- Track 9-1Generation of renewable energies
- Track 9-2Forms of renewable energies
- Track 9-3Advantages & disadvantages
- Track 9-4Recent researches and discoveries
- Track 9-5Renewable energy over conventional energy
- Track 9-6Production vs. consumption scenario
There are many other forms of biofuels and bioenergy such as biomass, biogas, syngas, natural gas, algae biofuels, biofuel gasoline, solid biofuels etc. First generation biofuels are produced from sugar and vegetable oil. Algae biofuels are most advanced form of biofuels that produced from algae as its source of energy-rich oils. It has a vast influence on Genetic engineering. Solid biofuels like biochar can be produced by pyrolysis of biomass. Syngas is a mixture consisting primarily of H2, CO and a little quantity of CO2.
- Track 10-1Biomass
- Track 10-2Biogas
- Track 10-3Algae Biofuels
- Track 10-4Solid biofuels
- Track 10-5Syngas
- Track 10-6Global bioenergy consumption
- Track 10-7Solar energy
- Track 10-8Wind energy
Biofuels market is one of the most rapid growing markets in the world bioeconomy. The Bioeconomy can be defined as the sustainable development and conversion of biomass and biofuels into food, industrial products and energy. Renewable biomass means any biological material as a product itself or to be used as feed to produce any bioproducts. Due to global warming, climate change, limitation and increasing cost conventional fossil fuels has turned this aspect as a key challenge for the scientists and economists. The aim of this congress is to draw attention towards the importance of Biofuels & Bioeconomy in the context of natural energy resources in the 21st century, providing opportunity to resolve many answers of the challenges together with environmental preservation.
- Track 11-1Socio-economy and sustainability
- Track 11-2Bioeconomic value chains
- Track 11-3Pricing and regulation of energy and other bioproducts
- Track 11-4Government assistance
- Track 11-5Industrial bioeconomy
Biorefining can be termed as to separating biomass from a mixture of various products that possibly undergo through a series of further biological, biochemical, thermodynamic and separation processes. Biorefinery holds advantages of the various components in biomass and their intermediates by producing various products and thus optimizing the value produced from the biomass feedstock. Integrated biorefineries involves various types of feedstock and conversion processes to produce various types of bioproducts with the main focus on the production of biofuels. The high value products from biorefinery increase the profitability and the produces high volume fuels helps to achieve the world energy need as well as avoid greenhouse gas emission.
- Track 12-1Biorefining and high value products of plants
- Track 12-2Types of biorefineries
- Track 12-3Industrial safety of biorefinery
- Track 12-4Integrated biorefinery
- Track 12-5Future perspectives
The bioeconomy can be explained as the industry’s response to the current global challenges in social, environmental, and economic along with the bioproducts, food insecurity, climate change and the shortages of natural resource. In bioeconomy, renewable and naturally produced biological energy resources are used to replace fossil fuels as well as for other bio-based products. From the last decades, the global bioeconomy’s focus has shifted towards the biofuels and bioenergy. The euro bioeconomy already gains a turnover of approximately 2 trillion euro with employs more than 22 million. The recent evolution in the field of biotechnology industry and its application on agriculture and chemical or energy industries are important example of bioeconomic activity.
- Track 13-1Biofuels production projection
- Track 13-2Biofuels production and consumption scenario
- Track 13-3Global biofuels price statistics
- Track 13-4Modern bioeconomy researches
- Track 13-5World bioenergy market forecast
- Track 13-6Business of the emerging bioeconomy
- Track 13-7Study the near future of bioeconomy
- Track 13-8Renewable energy commercialization