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3rd World Congress on Wind & Renewable Energy , will be organized around the theme “Green Energy and Environmental Protection”

Wind Energy 2019 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Wind Energy 2019

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

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\r\n Wind is a form of solar energy uneven heating of the atmosphere by the sun, the irregularities of the earth's surface, and the rotation of the earth. Wind power technologies used to generate mechanical power or electricity. Wind turbines convert the kinetic energy in the wind into mechanical power. This mechanical power can be used for specific tasks (such as grinding grain or pumping water) or a in the turbines generator can convert this mechanical power into electricity. The Wind turbines productivity can be boosted by — longer blades and taller towers — are the key factors to the next-generation research and development push to build a more powerful, efficient, durable and cost-effective turbine. Other important innovations are emerging to make turbine manufacturing easier and cheaper; create intelligent turbines that collect and interpret real-time data; and model and adjust wind plant flows and turbine configurations to maximize wind harvest.\r\n

  • Track 1-1Electricity Sector in the World
  • Track 1-2Green Energy Investments Worldwide
  • Track 1-3Challenges in Renewable and Renewable Energy
  • Track 1-4Wind Power Equipment’s design
  • Track 1-5Contribution towards Energy solutions
  • Track 1-6Wind Energy Innovations
  • Track 1-7Wind Turbine grid integration
  • Track 1-8Wind Hybrid Power
  • Track 1-9Wind Turbine Aero dynamic Noise & control
  • Track 1-10Future wind power market
  • Track 1-11Wind Operation Trends
  • Track 1-12International Wind Power policies
  • Track 1-13World wind Energy sector
  • Track 1-14Standards, Testing, Certification of Wind Turbines

\r\n Wind farms are areas where many large wind turbines have been grouped together to “harvest" the power of the wind. These large turbines look a bit like super-tall, futuristic windmills. A large wind farm is the combination of many individual wind turbines distributed over an extended area, but the land between the turbines may be used for agricultural or other purposes. For example, Gansu Wind Farm, the largest wind farm in the world, has several thousand turbines. A wind farm may also be located offshore which refers to the construction of wind farms in large bodies of water to generate electric power. These installations can utilize the more frequent and powerful winds that are available in these locations and have less effect on the landscape than land based projects. 


  • Track 2-1Off Shore Wind Technologies
  • Track 2-2Confined Space Safety
  • Track 2-3Wind Farms planning
  • Track 2-4Modulation & Instrumentation of wind farms
  • Track 2-5Case studies on Wind Energy
  • Track 2-6Urban Wind Energy
  • Track 2-7On Shore Wind Technologies
  • Track 2-8Wind Safety Measures

Main challenges in the wind and renewable energy nowadays is cost, occupancy of land and environmental hazard due to the higher voice pollution. Wind power must still compete with conventional generation and Renewable resources requires a higher initial investment to reduce the cost effect. Good wind sites are often located in remote locations, far from cities where the electricity is needed. Transmission lines must be built to bring the electricity from the wind farm to the city. However, building just a few already-proposed transmission lines could significantly reduce the costs of expanding wind energy. Installation of wind turbines in the suitable land must compete with alternative uses for the land. Turbines must not cause noise and aesthetic pollution. Although wind power plant have little impact on environment than conventional power plants, Although turbine blades could damage local wildlife. Birds have been killed by flying into spinning turbine blades. Most of these problems have been resolved or greatly reduced through technological development or by properly siting wind plants.

  • Track 3-1Challenges in Renewable and Sustainable Energy
  • Track 3-2 Challenges in Wind Energy
  • Track 3-3Challenges in Wind Power Technology
  • Track 3-4Materials and Structure
  • Track 3-5Reliability and uncertainty modelling
  • Track 3-6Electricity conversion
  • Track 3-7Offshore environmental aspects
  • Track 3-8Societal and economic aspects of wind energy

In the late 19th century settlers in America began using windmills to pump water for farms and ranches, and later, to generate electricity for homes and industry applications. Now wind power technology is showing rapid growth and much more helpful than conventional power generation. WETO worked with industry partners to improve the performance and reliability of system components. Knight and Carver's Wind Blade Division in National City, California, worked with researchers at the Department of Energy's Sandia National Laboratories to develop an innovative wind turbine blade that has led to an increase in energy capture by 12% The of the  blade is a gently curved tip, which, unlike the vast majority of blades in use which have the unique and most distinctive characteristic is designed by Sweep Twist Adaptive Rotor (STAR) to take maximum advantage of all wind speeds, The National Renewable Energy Laboratory's National Wind Technology Center (NWTC) has driven acceleration to industries. Using computational fluid dynamics to develop the Simulator for Wind Farm Applications and other modelling and controls tools, which help wind farm operators minimize the impact of turbine wake effects by investigate plant performance under a full range of atmospheric conditions. By coordinating turbine controls to curtail wake effects, the overall wind power plant output could be increased by 4%–5%.


  • Track 4-1Floating Wind Turbine technology
  • Track 4-2Cost Compression
  • Track 4-3Optimised blade design
  • Track 4-4Operation and maintenance
  • Track 4-5Improved accessibility
  • Track 4-6Challenges in Wind Power Technology
  • Track 4-7New Bladeless Turbine Technology
  • Track 4-8Next-Gen Gearbox Technology
  • Track 4-9Challenges in Renewable and Sustainable Energy

Renewable energy is defined as energy sources that are naturally replenished on a human timescale and  renewable energy technologies have been emerged from the industrial revolution in the first generation, at the end of the 19th century and include hydropowerbiomass combustion and geothermal power and heat. Second-generation technologies include solar heating and cooling. Third-generation technologies are still under development and include advanced biomass gasification, bio refinery technologies, concentrating solar thermal power, hot dry rock geothermal energy and ocean energy. Sustainable energy is energy that is consumed at insignificant rates and should meet the future generation needs without compromising. Not all renewable energy is sustainable. The organizing principle for sustainability is sustainable development, which includes the four interconnected domains: ecology, economics, politics and culture. Renewable energy production surged in 2016, with around two-thirds – or 165 gigawatts – of net new capacity coming from clean sources. China is the undisputed renewable growth leader, accounting for over 40% of the total global clean energy mix by 2022.


  • Track 5-1Energy efficiency
  • Track 5-2Remote monitoring and control
  • Track 5-3Smart-grid technology
  • Track 5-4Thermal Energy Storage
  • Track 5-5Sustainable energy research
  • Track 5-6Green Electricity
  • Track 5-7Bio-energy with carbon capture and storage
  • Track 5-8Anaerobic Digestion
  • Track 5-9Combined heat and power (CHP)
  • Track 5-10Clean and Renewable Energy
  • Track 5-11Geothermal Energy
  • Track 5-12Hybrid Energy Systems
  • Track 5-13Renewable Energy Utilizations
  • Track 5-14Enabling Technologies for Renewable Energy

Solar panels convert the sun's light in to usable solar energy using N-type and P-type semiconductor material. The solar energy knocks electrons loose from their atoms, allowing the electrons to flow through the material to produce electricity when sunlight is absorbed by these materials. This process of converting light to electricity is called the photovoltaic (PV) effect. Currently solar panels convert light spectrum and infrared ultraviolet spectrum to usable solar energy. The new technologies of solar power are Solar Hot Water Heating water with solar energy Solar Electricity Using the sun's heat to produce electricity. Passive Solar Heating and Daylighting Using solar energy to heat and light buildings. Solar Process pace Heating and Cooling Industrial and commercial uses of the sun's heat. Commercial concentrating solar power (CSP) plants, also called "solar thermal power stations", were first developed in the 1980s. The 377 MW Ivana Solar Power Facility, located in California's Mojave Desert, is the world’s largest solar thermal power plant project. Other large CSP plants include the Sol nova (150 MW), the Andosol (150 MW), and Entresol Solar Power Station (150 MW), all in Spain. The principal advantage of CSP is the ability to efficiently add thermal storage, allowing the dispatching of electricity over up to a 24-hour period. Since peak electricity demand typically occurs at about 5 pm, many CSP power plants use 3 to 5 hours of thermal storage.


  • Track 6-1Solar printing
  • Track 6-2Solar Flux - Thermal Expansion
  • Track 6-3Solar chimney and sustainable architecture
  • Track 6-4Solar comb system
  • Track 6-5Solar desalination
  • Track 6-6Photovoltaics
  • Track 6-7Advances in Solar Cell Technology
  • Track 6-8Solar Energy Generation
  • Track 6-9Solar irradiance

Hydroelectric power, which in the sense the power produced by running water is the very common conventional way of generating electricity. In the United States, about 6 present of the electricity we use is generated by hydropower. In Germany, 3.5% hydropower was the most prevalent of all electricity generation sources in six states in 2017. Washington had the largest hydroelectricity share in 2017, at 72% of the state’s total electricity generation. Some hydroelectric power plants just use a small canal to channel the river water through a turbine. These are called run-of-river hydropower and another one is pumped-storage  can even store power. Twice a day, ocean tides rise and fall which leads to the movement of large amount of water. This daily cycle of tidal motion can be harnessed to generate electricity. An emerging sector, called marine hydrokinetics, or "MHK", harnesses kinetic energy from the oceans' waves and tides to generate power. Ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) is a process that converts the thermal energy in ocean water to electrical energy that people can use.


  • Track 7-1Advances in hydro power technology
  • Track 7-2Optimizing Hydropower Systems for Power and Environment
  • Track 7-3Hydropower Efficiency Projects
  • Track 7-4Low-Head Hydropower
  • Track 7-5Global Hydropower Market
  • Track 7-6Environmental Mitigation Technologies for Conventional
  • Track 7-7Micro Hydro Systems
  • Track 7-8Generation of Tidal Energy
  • Track 7-9Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion Technology
  • Track 7-10Wave Power Farm

Bioenergy is renewable energy made available from materials derived from biological sources. A biofuel is a fuel that is produced through contemporary biological processes, such as agriculture and anaerobic digestion, rather than a fuel produced by geological processes such as those involved in the formation of fossil fuels, such as coal and petroleum, from prehistoric biological matter.


  • Track 8-1Imperatives for Power Generation Industry
  • Track 8-2Prospective Solutions
  • Track 8-3Role of Biomass in these Solutions
  • Track 8-4Processes and Technologies in Biomass-based Power Generation

Graphene is a material that has gathered tremendous popularity in recent years, due to its extraordinary strength and light weight. It can be generated by literally peeling it off from graphite, or by growing it on top of various materials, which makes its production cost-effective. Graphene also has an excellent charge transport property, in which electrons moves at a speed of 1/30 of the speed of light much faster than any other material which opens up more possibilities for Graphene to be used in solar cells. The amount of sunlight that hits the Earth every 40 minutes is enough to meet global energy demands for an entire year this trick is used for producing energy and converting it into useful electricity. A new study has revealed that by tweaking Graphene can generate two electrons for every photon of light it receives which is double the amount of electricity currently converted in photovoltaic devices.


  • Track 9-1Graphene in Green Technology
  • Track 9-2Generating electricity using graphene sheets
  • Track 9-3Development in Graphene Technology
  • Track 9-4Effects on Environment
  • Track 9-5Economical Base

The Nanomaterials with diameter <100 nm can be used to reduce the size of information processing parts of most usable devices such as cell phones and lap computers. Nano technology is used for renewable energy as the efficiency of the photovoltaic (PV) solar cells was increased by Nano technology, while their manufacturing and electricity production costs were reduced at an unprecedented rate. Hydrogen production, storage and transformation into electricity in fuel cells were improved by using nanostructured materials. This was occurred by increasing hydrogen adsorption capacity which led to make the fuel cells more efficient and cheaper. Nano technology leads to an increased efficiency of lighting and heating, Increased electrical storage capacity and decrease in the amount of pollution from the energy using.


  • Track 10-1Nano Technology for Solar power collection
  • Track 10-2Energy efficiency through Nano Technology
  • Track 10-3Energy Applications of Nano Technology
  • Track 10-4Nano Fuel Cells - Energy Storage
  • Track 10-5Contribution towards Energy solutions

Alternative energy is an alternative to fossil fuel. Wind and hydroelectric power are the direct result of differential heating of the Earth's surface which leads to air moving about and as the air is a lifted precipitation form. Some alternative energy such as Solar energy is the conversion of sunlight into electricity using panels or collectors. Biomass energy is stored sunlight contained in plants. Geothermal energy, which is a result of radioactive decay in the crust combined with the original heat of accreting the Earth, and tidal energy is the conversion of gravitational energy. Some modern alternative energy devices have been invented such as Ortarkey chair Solar Boats, Sun Stash Portable Solar Power Charger, The Walk Car and Solar powered fan baseball cap, Solar Fire Starter


  • Track 11-1Clean Energy with Graphene
  • Track 11-2Distributed Energy
  • Track 11-3Distributed Energy Market Innovations
  • Track 11-4Modern Energy Support
  • Track 11-5Home Energy Performance
  • Track 11-6Domestic Energy Poverty
  • Track 11-7Energy Ladder
  • Track 11-8Energy and Education
  • Track 11-9New Concepts in Alternate Energy
  • Track 11-10Ecological Friendly Alternatives
  • Track 11-11Enabling technologies for Alternative Energy

Energy from waste offers recovery of energy by conversion of non-recyclable and unusable materials through various processes including thermal and non-thermal technologies. Energy that is produced in the form of electricity, heat or fuel using gasification, pyrolization, or anaerobic, combustion digestion is clean and renewable energy, with reduced carbon emissions and minimal environmental hazardous than any other form of energy


  • Track 12-1Energy Production From Waste
  • Track 12-2Energy Recovery
  • Track 12-3Thermal and Non-thermal Technologies
  • Track 12-4Incinerations
  • Track 12-5Methods of Conversion
  • Track 12-6Global Developement
  • Track 12-7Bio-mass Fraction Determination
  • Track 12-8Global Energy Conservation and Management
  • Track 12-9Ground Breaking Waste Treatment & Recovery Technologies

Energy conservation is a part of the concept of eco-sufficiency. In the year of 2006 the European Union pledged to reduce its annual consumption of primary energy by 20% by 2020. The Petroleum Conservation Research Association (PCRA) is an Indian governmental body created in 1977 that engages in promoting energy efficiency and conservation in every walk of life. Since the 1973 oil crisis, energy conservation has been an issue in Japan. So the domestic sustainable energy is being developed by importing all oil based fuel. The U.S. Department of Energy categorizes national energy use in four broad sectors: transportation, residential, commercial, and industrial. Some other countries over the world have their own prospects about energy conservation.


  • Track 13-1 Climate Changes
  • Track 13-2Energy conservation law
  • Track 13-3Energy monitoring and targeting
  • Track 13-4 Energy recovery
  • Track 13-5Minimum energy performance standard
  • Track 13-6Smart grid
  • Track 13-7Renewable heat
  • Track 13-8Efficient Energy Storage System
  • Track 13-9Efficient energy use
  • Track 13-10Green computing
  • Track 13-11Domestic energy consumption
  • Track 13-12Annual fuel utilization efficiency
  • Track 13-13Zero-energy building

Global trends in renewable energy market, concentrating on investment flows over the past 12 years. The researcher aims to prove the inevitability of the extended deployment of alternative power technologies on international level. Global investment in renewable energy reached $285.9 Billion in 2015 made a record. Later in between 2006 and 2015, investment in renewable energy is $2.2 Trillion. Industry analysts forecast continued growth of renewable energy investment in coming years. The International Energy Agency projects cumulative renewable energy investment of $7.4 Trillion by 2040.


  • Track 14-1Biomass or Biofuels Process Control System Resources
  • Track 14-2Sun Tracking Control System Resources
  • Track 14-3Wind Turbine Regulatory Compliance Test System Resources
  • Track 14-4 Photovoltaic System/Modules
  • Track 14-5Electric Vehicles
  • Track 14-6Water Conservation
  • Track 14-7Financing Energy Efficiency Projects
  • Track 14-8Green Building Design

The environmental impacts associated with solar power can include land use and habitat loss, water use, and the use of hazardous materials in manufacturing, These impacts vary greatly depending on the technology used—photovoltaic (PV) solar cells. Fossil fuels—coal, oil, and natural gas—do substantially more harm than renewable energy sources by most measures, including air and water pollution, damage to public health, water use, land use, wildlife and habitat loss, also global warming emissions


  • Track 15-1Impact of Wind and Renewable Energy on Environment
  • Track 15-2Wildlife and Habitat
  • Track 15-3Noise and Visual Impact
  • Track 15-4Public Health and Community

The present abundance of the energy resources in the world is roughly two-thirds fossil based and one-third nuclear and hydro. In the future, nuclear and hydro might take a larger share of the expansion due to environmental considerations. The total general mix is not expected to change more than marginally, however. Primary and not renewable energy resources are abundantly available. The main sources today are uranium, oil, natural gas and coal. For all these there are reserves that will last at least 40 years at the present level of consumption. These resources are basically sufficient for the planning of the next generation of power plants. Should a scarcity threaten, or one particular energy source for cost or environmental reasons lose competitiveness, market forces will take action. Exploration will increase, recovering technologies will be refined, utilization efficiencies will be increased, and substitutes will be used or developed. The threatening scarcity will not materialize. The potential for further hydrogenation expansion, a renewable source, is five times current production. 


  • Track 16-1Energy Developement
  • Track 16-2World Energy Resources
  • Track 16-3Socio-Economic Assessment of Energy Systems
  • Track 16-4Energy Planning