The EMFC 2018: 2nd International Conference on Energy Materials and Fuel Cell Research is going to be held on August 27-28, 2018 in Boston, Massachusetts, USA which aims to bring together leading academic scientists, researchers and research scholars to exchange and share their experiences and research results on all aspects of Advanced Energy Materials, Hydrogen Energy and Fuel Cell Technology with the Theme: Generation of Energy Evolution for Sustainable Future. EMFC Conference 2018 has become a premier event to connect professionals, scientists, academics, and students in the energy industry and provides a premier interdisciplinary platform to present and discuss the most recent innovations, trends, and concerns as well as practical challenges encountered and solutions adopted in the fields of Energy Materials and Fuel Cell Technology.
The 2-days conference at Boston will become a must-attend event for the Energy and Fuel Cell Industry to hear about future infrastructure projects plans, government strategies and market-leading innovation. We invite you to contribute and help to shape the Energy Materials and Fuel Cell Research Congress through submission of your research abstracts, papers and e-posters.
More changes have occurred recently in the global energy sector since 100 years prior. In its 2nd edition, the EMFC Conference 2018 will be exploring enabling technologies for the future of clean energy, energy digitization, and existing energy infrastructure.
Why it is in Boston?
Boston is one of the oldest cities and is the capital and most populous city of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the United States. It has become the latest city to commit to running on 100% renewable energy. It’s plenty of museums, historical sights and abundance of live exhibitions for these reasons the city gets 16.3 million visitors a year, making it one of the ten most prominent visitor areas in the nation. Boston is surrounded by the "Greater Boston" region. Boston is sometimes called a "city of neighborhoods" as a result of the bounty of differing subsections; the city government's Office of Neighborhood Services has authoritatively assigned 23 neighborhoods. Boston has a humid continental climate. Boston's schools and colleges apply a huge effect on the territorial economy. Boston pulls in more than 350,000 understudies from around the globe, who contribute more than US$4.8 billion every year to the city's economy. Boston has been known as the "Athens of America" for its abstract culture, procuring notoriety for being "the scholarly capital of the United States."
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University of Houston, USA
Dr. Y.L. Mo, F.ASCE and F.ACI, is Professor at the Civil and Environmental Engineering Department, University of Houston (UH). He is also Tsinghua Chair Professor, Institute of Future City and Infrastructure, Tsinghua University, Beijing, China. Dr. Mo’s technical interests are multi-resolution distributed analytical simulations, network analysis, large-scale concrete structure testing and field investigations of the response of complex networks and structures, on which he has more than 400 research publications, including 198 referred journal papers, many conference, keynote and prestige lectures, research reports, books and book chapters, magazine articles and earthquake field mission reports. Dr. Mo has successfully supervised six post-doc, 23 PhD and over 40 Masters Theses as well as 25 visiting scholar studies. Many of his students hold significant positions in industry, academia and government around the world. In the past several years, Dr. Mo has focused on periodic material research, especially application of periodic material to dynamic isolation of energy infrastructures.
Associate Prof. & Associate Chair
University of Massachusetts Lowell, USA
Prof. Hongwei Sun graduated with a Ph. D. degree from Institute of Engineering Thermophysics at Chinese Academy of Science in 1998. Prior to joining UML in 2005, he worked as a postdoctoral researcher at University of Rhode Island (URI) and later a research scientist at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). He is an associate professor at the Department of Mechanical Engineering and serves as the director of Multiscale Thermal Science Lab (MTSL) at UML. He has published more than 30 papers in reputed journals and has been serving as board members of several committees such as NSF PIER Advisory Board and ASME Micro/Nanofluidic symposium committee.