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24th International Conference on Advanced Energy Materials and Research, will be organized around the theme “Most Recent Innovations in Advanced Energy Materials”

Advanced Energy Materials 2022 is comprised of 18 tracks and 0 sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in Advanced Energy Materials 2022.

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks. All related abstracts are accepted.

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Advanced Nano Materials

Nanomaterial’s are composed of structures at the Nano scale, usually achieved via specifically designed self-assembly processes. They acquire unique electronic, optical, mechanical, magnetic, catalytic properties, which cannot be achieved without their Nano-architecture. Such advanced nanomaterial’s provide unprecedented opportunities for tuning their properties in a very broad range. It is an actively developing field of modern research with a wide spectrum of applications ranging from Nano electronics and energy harvesting to biology and Nano medicineAdvanced polymers and Nano composites, battery materials and multifunctional materials, drug delivery and tissue engineering, bio-inspired and hybrid nanomaterial’s .

  • Track 1-1Advanced Nano-sensors for Environment and Health
  • Track 1-2Novel functional nanomaterial’s based on design and modeling
  • Track 1-3Nanofabrication
  • Track 1-4Functional Nanomaterial’s
  • Track 1-5Molecular Engineering
  • Track 1-6Bio nanotechnology and Nano medicine

Emerging Technologies for Energy Applications

The increasing power consumption in developing regions enhances the power infrastructure and concern regarding the use of renewable power supplies. The governments worldwide are increasingly investing in renewable energy sources such as solar and wind. As per the global forecast to 2023, the power electronics market by materials, device type and application is predictable to increase from USD 39.03 Billion in 2018 to USD 51.01 Billion by 2023, increasing at a CAGR of 5.5% between 2018 and 2023.


  • Track 2-1Na-TECC: Worth Its Salt
  • Track 2-2New Breed of Betavoltaics
  • Track 2-3Flexible Generators
  • Track 2-4Flexible Generators
  • Track 2-5Recycling Radio Waves
  • Track 2-6Pickin’ Up Good Vibrations
  • Track 2-7Power Rubbed the Right Way
  • Track 2-8Optical Rectenna
  • Track 2-9Pulp Energy
  • Track 2-10Fuel from the Sky

Energy Harvesting Materials

The science of energy harvesting materials is experiencing phenomenal growth and attracting huge interest. Exploiting recently acquired insights into the fundamental mechanisms and principles of photosynthesis, it is now possible to forge entirely new and distinctive molecular materials and devise artificial photosystems and applications far remote from conventional solar cell technology. In this comprehensive treatment of energy harvesting, a team of internationally acclaimed scientists at the forefront of the subject paint a state–of–the–art picture of modern energy harvesting materials science.

  • Track 3-1Marine Renewable Energy and Powering the Blue Economy
  • Track 3-2Bio-Inspired Bi-stable Energy Harvesting for Fish Telemetry Tags
  • Track 3-3Energy harvesting from human body to power mobile and wearable devices
  • Track 3-4Energy-harvesting backpack
  • Track 3-5Energy harvesting shoes
  • Track 3-6Energy-Harvesting Vehicle Shock Absorbers
  • Track 3-7Energy Harvesting from the Vibration of Railway Tracks
  • Track 3-8Energy Harvesting and Control of Wind-Induced Vibration of Tall Buildings
  • Track 3-9Energy-Harvesting on the smart tire
  • Track 3-10Energy-Harvesting on the smart tire

Optical, Electrical and Magnetic Materials

Electro-optics is a branch of electrical engineeringelectronic engineeringmaterials science, and material physics involving components, devices (e.g. Lasers, LEDs, waveguides etc.) and systems which operate by the propagation and interaction of light with various tailored materials. It is essentially the same as what is popularly described today as photonics. It is not only concerned with the "Electro-Optic effect". Thus it concerns the interaction between the electromagnetic (optical) and the electrical (electronic) states of materials.

A magnet is a material or object that produces a magnetic field. This magnetic field is invisible but is responsible for the most notable property of a magnet: a force that pulls on other ferromagnetic materials, such as iron, steel, nickel, cobalt, etc. and attracts or repels other magnets.

  • Track 4-1Paramagnetism
  • Track 4-2Diamagnetism
  • Track 4-3Ferrimagnetism
  • Track 4-4Ferromagnetism
  • Track 4-5Antiferromagnetism.

Batteries and Solid Electrolyte Materials

A solid-state battery is a battery technology that uses solid electrodes and a solid electrolyte, instead of the liquid or polymer gel electrolytes found in lithium-ion or lithium polymer batteries. Materials proposed for use as solid electrolytes in solid-state batteries include ceramics (e.g. oxides, sulfides, phosphates), and solid polymers. Solid-state batteries have found use in pacemakers, RFID and wearable devices. They are potentially safer, with higher energy densities, but at a much higher cost. Challenges to widespread adoption include energy and power density, durability, material costs, sensitivity and stability.

  • Track 5-1Temperature and pressure sensitivity
  • Track 5-2Dendrites
  • Track 5-3Ionic conductivity
  • Track 5-4Ionic crystal
  • Track 5-5Thin film lithium-ion battery
  • Track 5-6Lithium–air battery
  • Track 5-7Separator (electricity)

Advanced Graphene & 2D Materials

Each atom in a graphene sheet is connected to its three nearest neighbors by a σ-bond, and contributes one electron to a conduction band that extends over the whole sheet. This is the same type bonding seen in carbon nanotubes and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons, and (partially) in fullerenes and glassy carbon. These conduction bands make grapheme a semimetal with unusual electronic properties that are best described by theories for massless relativistic particles. Charge carriers in graphene show linear, rather than quadratic, dependence of energy on momentum, and field-effect transistors with graphene can be made that show bipolar conduction. Charge transport is ballistic over long distances; the material exhibits large quantum oscillations and large and nonlinear diamagnetism.

Two-dimensional materials, sometimes referred to as single-layer materials, are crystalline materials consisting of a single layer of atoms. These materials have found use in applications such as photovoltaicssemiconductors, electrodes and water purification.

  • Track 6-1Met materials and Met structures Director’s Strategic Initiative
  • Track 6-2The synthesis of graphene
  • Track 6-3Graphene properties
  • Track 6-4Graphene applications
  • Track 6-5Two-dimensional B-C-O alloys
  • Track 6-6Two-dimensional heterostructure materials
  • Track 6-7Local doping of two-dimensional materials
  • Track 6-8Airy beams on two dimensional materials
  • Track 6-9Electronic Transport in Two-Dimensional Materials
  • Track 6-10Ionic solutions of two-dimensional materials

With increasing energy demand, world’s energy supply is likely to drop in the near future due to the declining fossil fuel feed stocks hence science and technology have to find alternative resources for the production of fuels. Currently, biomass and food waste is considered as the renewable feedstock for the production of chemicals and fuels in Europe. These renewable materials are utilized for the production of biopolymers, bioplastics and bioethanol. Biomolecules such as peptides and proteins are under research to create new nanomaterials to enhance the efficiency of photovoltaic such as solar cells and other electronic devices. Bioproteins power can also be harnessed for non-biological materials applications. Biomaterials have also been used as electrode materials in rechargeable lithium batteries. The nanostructure of these materials improves their electrochemical activity, thus enhance the battery performance.

  • Track 7-1Synthetic Bimolecular Materials
  • Track 7-2Tissue Scaffolding
  • Track 7-3Synthetic Biology Using Quorum Sensing
  • Track 7-4Nano cellulose
  • Track 7-5Effects of Atmospheric Environmental Conditions on Bio-aerosol Properties
  • Track 7-6Photonic Materials and Devices
  • Track 7-7III-V Materials for Infrared
  • Track 7-8Mid-Infrared Solid-State Laser Materials
  • Track 7-9Fast ion conductor

Catalysis and Energy Materials

Catalysis is the process of increasing the rate of a chemical reaction by adding a substance known as a catalyst. Catalysts are not consumed in the catalyzed reaction but can act repeatedly. Often only very small amounts of catalyst are required

Advanced Energy Materials is a peer reviewed scientific journal covering energy-related research, including photovoltaic, batteries, super capacitors, fuel cells, hydrogen technologies, thermoelectric, photo catalysis, solar power technologies, magnetic refrigeration, and piezoelectric materials

  • Track 8-1Catalyst Chemistry
  • Track 8-2Homogeneous Catalysis
  • Track 8-3Enzymes
  • Track 8-4Bonding
  • Track 8-5Crystallography

Crystalline Porous Materials

Crystalline porous materials (CPMs) including metal-organic frameworks (MOFs) and covalent-organic frameworks (COFs) have captured widespread interest in various fields, such as gas storage and separation, sensor, catalysis, energy storage, biological engineering, etc. With increasing demand for synthesis of more diverse and functionalized CPMs, multivariate synthetic strategy has been used extensively to design and prepare novel CPMs by taking advantage of tunable void space, specific functionalities and desired structural stability. In this review, we summary the recent research progress in synthesis, property and potential application of multivariate CPMs focusing on MOFs and COFs materials.

  • Track 9-1Networks of capillaries
  • Track 9-2Arrays of solid particles
  • Track 9-3Fluid flow through porous media
  • Track 9-4Heterogeneous Catalysis
  • Track 9-5Atomic structure

Polymer Energy Materials

Polymer Materials for Energy and Electronic Applications is among the first books to systematically describe the recent developments in polymer materials and their electronic applications. It covers the synthesis, structures, and properties of polymers, along with their composites. In addition, the book introduces, and describes, four main kinds of electronic devices based on polymers, including energy harvesting devicesenergy storage devices, light-emitting devices, and electrically driving sensors.

Stretchable and wearable electronics based on polymers are a particular focus and main achievement of the book that concludes with the future developments and challenges of electronic polymers and devices.

  • Track 10-1Polymer-based organic photovoltaic devices
  • Track 10-2Polymer blend electrolytes
  • Track 10-3Polymer hydrogel based materials for fuel cells
  • Track 10-4Hybrid polymer-inorganic composites
  • Track 10-5Synthesis of polymer composites for energy storage applications
  • Track 10-6Polymer membranes for energy applications
  • Track 10-7Polymers for energy storage capacitor applications
  • Track 10-8Optical and electrochemical characterizations of polymers
  • Track 10-9Trimodal

Solar Energy Materials

Solar Energy Materials & Solar Cells is intended as a vehicle for the dissemination of research results on materials science and technology related to photovoltaicphoto thermal and photo electrochemical solar energy conversion. Materials science is taken in the broadest possible sense and encompasses physics, chemistry, optics, materials fabrication and analysis for all types of materials.

  • Track 11-1Photovoltaic systems
  • Track 11-2Thin film solar cells
  • Track 11-3Solar water heating systems
  • Track 11-4Solar power plants
  • Track 11-5Passive solar heating
  • Track 11-6Polymer-based organic batteries

Hydrogen Energy and Fuel Cell Technology

Hydrogen is also found in many organic compounds, notably the hydrocarbons that make up many of our fuels, such as gasoline, natural gas, methanol, and propane. Hydrogen can be separated from  hydrocarbons through the application of heat – a process known as reforming. Currently, most hydrogen is made this way from natural gas. An electrical current can also be used to separate water into its components of oxygen and hydrogen. This process is known as electrolysis. Some algae and bacteria, using sunlight as their energy source, even give off hydrogen under certain conditions.

A fuel cell combines hydrogen and oxygen to produce electricityheat, and water. Fuel cells are often compared to batteries. Both convert the energy produced by a chemical reaction into usable electric power. However, the fuel cell will produce electricity as long as fuel (hydrogen) is supplied, never losing its charge.

  • Track 12-1Novel PEM Fuel Cell Membrane Electrode Assemblies for High Efficiency and Durability in Heavy Duty Applications
  • Track 12-2Innovative Approaches to Minimize Boil-off Losses from Liquid Hydrogen Storage Systems
  • Track 12-3In-line Filter for Particulate Matter at Heavy-Duty Hydrogen Fueling Stations
  • Track 12-4Efficient Chillers for Hydrogen Pre-cooling at Heavy-Duty Hydrogen Fueling Stations

Advanced Energy Materials:

The expanding energy interest because of developing worldwide popular and the basic connection between Energy, climate and manageability lead to novel disclosures and headway in the field of Energy Materials looking for elective assets. The great prerequisite to change feedstock into reasonable fuel sources is the impetus for better sun based cells and energy stockpiling materials. Energy Materials is making historic improvements in the study of materials development and creation. As of now, novel materials are mechanically cutting-edge for energy stockpiling and age. The change of Conventional petroleum derivative to inexhaustible and maintainable fuel sources because of the geophysical and social pressure brings about the improvement of Advanced Energy Materials to help arising advances.Organic and inorganic photovoltaic.


  • Track 13-1Batteries and super capacitors
  • Track 13-2Fuel cells
  • Track 13-3Hydrogen generation and storage
  • Track 13-4Thermoelectric
  • Track 13-5Water splitting and photo catalysis
  • Track 13-6Solar fuels and thermo solar power
  • Track 13-7Magnetocalorics
  • Track 13-8Piezoelectronics

The world lacks safe, low-carbon, and cheap large-scale energy alternatives to fossil fuels. Until we scale up those alternatives the world will continue to face the two energy problems of today. The energy problem that receives most attention is the link between energy access and greenhouse gas emissions. But the world has another global energy problem that is just as big: hundreds of millions of people lack access to sufficient energy entirely, with terrible consequences to themselves and the environment.

The word energy material is used to define any material which can react to release energy. Energy materials are a class of materials with high amount of stored chemical energy that can be released. Energy materials encompass a broad class of materials that may have applications in energy conversion or transmission. And also, energy materials can play a role in reducing the power consumption or efficiency of existing devices. Research in energy materials is broad, spanning from engineering devices.  The type of energetic material is enormously broad and includes everything from common fuels used to power automobiles such as gasoline and diesel, all the way up to high explosives such as gun-powder, dynamite, and TNT.

  • Track 15-1Solar Energy
  • Track 15-2Solar Systems Integration
  • Track 15-3Concentrating Solar Thermal for Electricity, Chemicals, and Fuels
  • Track 15-4Photovoltaic Materials, Devices, Modules, and Systems
  • Track 15-5Renewable Energy

The reason for energy capacity is to catch energy and successfully convey it for sometime later. Energy capacity advances offer a few critical advantages: further developed soundness of force quality, dependability of force supply, and so on. Lately as the energy emergency has increased, energy capacity has turned into a significant focal point of exploration in both industry and the scholarly community. There are a few techniques for putting away energy, for example, mechanical, electrical, synthetic, electrochemical, and warm. In this section, battery capacity, siphoned hydro energy capacity, and warm stockpiling, with an emphasis on inactive hotness stockpiling innovations, are talked about exhaustively.