EEPTFORUM2023

June 05-07, 2023, Osaka, Japan

Abstract Submission Registration

About The Conference

Dear Colleagues,

It is with great pleasure that we welcome all the researchers in the field of Energy Engineering and Power Technology to the International Forum on Energy Engineering and Power Technology (EEPTFORUM2023), which will be held in Osaka, Japan during June 05-07, 2023.

The aim of EEPTFORUM2023 is to be a premier international forum to highlight novel developments, share new ideas, research results, and development experiences, and provide networking opportunities with peers to help establish connections for early-career scientists to meet a diverse mix of researchers, decision-makers to strengthen existing connections and forge new ones.

Also, the main agenda of this conference is to bring together world-leading academics, practitioners, industry leaders, policymakers, and business professionals from the fields of Energy Engineering and Power Technology to develop practical solutions for current challenges in these fields. The conference series has featured plenary talks, keynote talks, special sessions, poster presentations, workshops, and contributed papers each year.

We do hope you can make time in your busy schedule to the meeting and share your ideas on a topic of your choice and be a part of this successful conference.

We are looking forward to seeing you in Osaka.

Important Dates

Abstract Submission Deadline

April 18, 2023

Earlybird Registration

September 27, 2022

Standard Registration

January 06, 2023

On-spot Registration

June 05, 2023

Sessions

  • Energy Engineering
  • IT applications in Power & Energy
  • Fossil Fuel
  • New Modes of Heat Transfer
  • Hydro Power Technologies
  • Power Quality
  • Energy policy and Economics
  • Tidal & Wave Energy
  • Power System Protection
  • Solar Power
  • Modeling and Simulation of Power Systems
  • Electrical Machines and Drives
  • Trends in Energy Efficiency
  • Power Electronics, Systems and Applications
  • Batteries & Fuel Cells
  • Power Technology
  • Hybrid Energies
  • Energy System Modeling & Studies
  • MVR Technology
  • Elastic Energy
  • Wind Power & Energy
  • Emissive Energy Harvester
  • Advanced Bio-Energy
  • Geothermal Energy
  • Hydrogen Fuel Cells
  • Thermodynamics
  • Nuclear Power
  • Energy Policy
  • Electrical Machines and Drives
  • New Modes of Heat Transfer

Tentative Schedule

Day 1

Time Session
08:30 - 09:00 Registrations
09:00 - 09:30 Opening Words
09:30 - 10:45 Plenary Presentations
10:45 - 11:00 Group Photography followed by Snacks Break
11:00 - 13:00 Plenary Presentations
13:00 - 14:00 Lunch Break
14:00 - 15:50 Invited Presentations
15:50 - 16:05 Evening Break and Networking
16:05 - 17:30 Invited Presentations

Day 2

Time Session
09:00 - 09:30 On-Spot Registrations
09:30 - 10:55 Plenary Presentations
10:55 - 11:10 Tea/Coffee & Snacks Break
11:10 - 12:50 Keynote Presentations
12:50 - 13:50 Lunch Break
13:50 - 14:50 Hands on Workshop
14:50 - 16:00 Speaker Presentations
16:00 - 16:15 Evening Break and Networking
16:15 - 17:30 Speaker Presentations

Day 3

Time Session
09:00 - 09:30 On-Spot Registrations
09:30 - 10:55 Speaker Presentations
10:55 - 11:10 Tea/Coffee & Snacks Break
11:10 - 12:50 Speaker Presentations
12:50 - 13:50 Lunch Break
13:50 - 16:15 Poster Presentations
16:15 - 16:45 Presenations & Awards
16:45 - 17:00 Closing Cermony

Event Venue

Osaka, Japan

Venue:

Osaka is located on the main island of Honshu, roughly in the center of Japan. Osaka City, which was incorporated in 1889, has a population of 2.5 million and an area of 221 square kilometers. Osaka Prefecture, which includes Osaka City (it's capital) and 42 other municipalities, has a population of 8.7 million and a total land mass of about 1,905 square kilometers. Although Osaka is Japan's second smallest prefecture by size, its population represents 7% of the entire nation, making it the second-most populous prefecture after Tokyo. Furthermore, 10% of all non-Japanese residents live in Osaka.

Historical Overview:

1400 Years of Tradition

Since ancient times, Osaka has been a gathering place. Located at the confluence of a vast web of the busy river and sea routes, it naturally grew into a flourishing economic center and became the gateway to Japan for travelers and traders from all over Asia.

Osaka's Origins Go Back to the 5th Century

In the 5th century, Osaka began to flourish as the political and economic center of Japan. Naniwazu Port, the predecessor to the modern port of Osaka, became a gateway into ancient Japan for visitors from Korea, China, and the Asian continent. These visitors brought with them knowledge and artifacts of advanced culture, and new technologies in ceramics, forging construction, and engineering. They also brought with them a new religion, Buddhism, which very quickly began to spread to the rest of the country.

As Buddhism spread, Prince Shotoku constructed Shitennoji Temple in Osaka in 593 A.D., and the city became a base for international exchange with the Asian continent. In 645 A.D., Emperor Kotoku moved the capital from Asuka (Nara) to Osaka. He built the Naniwanomiya Palace, which is considered to be the oldest palace in Japan. Even though the national government later moved to Nagaoka-Kyo (Kyoto), then Heijo-Kyo (the city of Nara), then Heian-Kyo (Kyoto), then Kamakura, and finally to Edo (Tokyo), Osaka has continued to serve as a sub-capital, and to play a crucial role as a major gateway for foreign culture and trade.

Hideyoshi's Castle Town

In 794, the capital of Japan was moved to Heian-Kyo (Kyoto). The period that followed called the Heian Period, saw the construction of numerous fine temples around the Kyoto and Osaka areas, while arts, crafts, and women's literature (such as A Tale of Genji) flourished. But by the late 1100s, as the nation entered the Kamakura Period, powerful warlords gained hegemony over the land, and the capital was moved to Kamakura. Thus began more than two centuries of civil war.

During the 14th century, Osaka was largely devastated by a series of wars. Then in 1496, Rennyo, a high-ranking priest, began the construction of Ishiyama Gobo, a temple and monk's quarters on Osaka's Uemachi Daichi heights. This temple later came to be called Ishiyama Honganji Temple, and the area around it was Osaka. Thereafter, Ishiyama Hongan-Ji functioned as an impregnable fort to defend against attack by warlords.

During the late Muromachi Period (1336-1573), Nobunaga Oda, a powerful warlord, took a liking to Uemachi Daichi in Osaka, because it was difficult to attack and commanded a fine view of the surrounding region. It was believed that to control this territory, which was blessed with water from the Yamatogawa and Yodogawa rivers and had a long history of international exchange, was to control the rest of Japan and the world.

A decade-long conflict ensued, and much of the temple was destroyed. After that, the temple was transferred to the control of Nobunaga Oda. His successor, Hideyoshi Toyotomi, another famous warlord, unified Japan from his base in Osaka and built Osaka Castle in 1583 during the Azuchi and Momoyama Periods (1574-1600). Rivers were excavated to expand Osaka's capabilities as a base for marine transportation. However, in battles that raged between the winter of 1614 and the summer of 1615 the castle town of Osaka was burnt to the ground.


Registration

Speaker Registration
$ 749

  • Access to all Conference Sessions
  • Opportunity to give a Keynote/ Plenary/ Workshop
  • Participation Certificate Accredited by our Organizing Committee Member
  • Tea/Coffee & Snack, Lunch during the Conference

Delegate Registration
(No Presentation)
$899

  • Access to all Conference Sessions
  • Participation Certificate Accredited by our Organizing Committee Member
  • Delegates are not allowed to present their papers in Oral or Poster sessions
  • Tea/Coffee & Snack, Lunch during the Conference

Poster
$ 449

  • Access to all Conference Sessions
  • Opportunity to give an Oral/ Poster Presentation
  • Participation Certificate Accredited by our Organizing Committee Member
  • Tea/Coffee & Snack, Lunch during the Conference

Student Delegate/Listener
$ 299

  • Access to all Conference Sessions
  • Opportunity to give an Oral/ Poster Presentation
  • Participation Certificate Accredited by our Organizing Committee Member
  • Tea/Coffee & Snack, Lunch during the Conference