Call for Abstract

3rd International Conference and Expo on Ceramics and Composite Materials, will be organized around the theme “Sustainable Composite Solutions to Global Challenges”

Ceramics 2017 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Ceramics 2017

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

The purpose of ceramics processing to an applied science is the natural result of an increasing ability to refine, develop, and characterize ceramic materials. This track covers Phase equilibria in ceramic systems, Mechanical behavior and failure mechanisms, Sintering and Microstructure Development, Sol-gel techniques and thin film deposition.

  • Track 1-1Advanced Ceramics
  • Track 1-2Composite Ceramics
  • Track 1-3Polymer Ceramics
  • Track 1-4Ceramic Engineering
  • Track 1-5Properties of Ceramics
  • Track 1-6Ceramic materials for solid oxide fuel cells
  • Track 1-7Bulk ceramics and coatings
  • Track 1-8Electrochemical applications of materials

Ceramic-like inorganic polymers can be made under low energy conditions such as ambient temperatures and pressures. These materials include aluminosilicates or “Geopolymers”, phosphates and other chemically bonded inorganic compounds. This track covers Synthesis, Processing and Microstructure, Porosity, Novel Applications and Construction Materials, Construction Materials.

  • Track 2-1Construction Materials
  • Track 2-2Ceramic Materials
  • Track 2-3Composite Materials
  • Track 2-4Biomaterials
  • Track 2-5Polymer Materials

Long-term mechanical reliability is a key issue in their ultimate use for a specific application. Correlations between processing and service conditions/environment to failure of ceramics by fracture, fatigue or deformation are key aspects of materials applications. This track covers Mechanics, Characterization Techniques, and Equipment, Tribology and Wear, Environmental Effects, Reliability and Small Scale Testing, Mechanical Behavior of CMCs, Processing - Microstructure - Mechanical Properties Correlation.

  • Track 3-1Characterization Techniques
  • Track 3-2Tribology and Wear
  • Track 3-3Environmental Effects
  • Track 3-4Reliability and Small Scale Testing
  • Track 3-5Mechanical Behavior of CMCs
  • Track 3-6Processing - Microstructure - Mechanical Properties Correlation

A composite material is made by combining two or more materials – often ones that have very different properties. The two materials work together to give the composite unique properties. This track covers Imaging of micro-defects, Adhesive layer effects, toughening of novel composites, Ceramic, Metallic and polymer matrix composites, Organic/inorganic hybrids.

  • Track 4-1Advanced composite materials
  • Track 4-2Smart composite materials
  • Track 4-3Polymer Matrix Composites
  • Track 4-4Novel Composites

This track covers recent advances in coating sciences and technologies, processing, microstructure and property characterization, and life prediction. This track covers Advanced Thermal Barrier Coatings: Processing and Development, Multifunctional, Corrosion and Wear, Environmental Barrier Coatings, Thermal Barrier Coatings: Characterization and NDE Methods, Advanced Multifunctional Coatings.

  • Track 5-1Thermal Coatings
  • Track 5-2Environmental Coatings
  • Track 5-3Multifunctional Coatings
  • Track 5-4Industrial Coatings
  • Track 5-5Applications of Coatings

The technologies aiming for clean energy generation with zero-emission will require advances in materials developments for electricity generation as well as efficient and reliable energy storage. This track covers Solid Electrolytes and Characterization, Energy Harvesting and Storage.

  • Track 6-1Solid Electrolytes and Characterization
  • Track 6-2Energy Harvesting and Storage
  • Track 6-3Energy Generation, Conversion
  • Track 6-4Rechargeable Energy Storage

Production Root Technology symbolically refers to an integration of six production technology groups; casting, molding, forming, welding, heat treatment, and surface treatment. This track covers New Concept & Emerging Technology, Shaping & Thermal Process, and Coating Process for Low Friction and Energy Solution, Innovative Process Technologies with Enhanced Performances of Products.

  • Track 7-1New Concept & Emerging Technology
  • Track 7-2Shaping & Thermal Process
  • Track 7-3Coating Process for Low Friction and Energy Solution
  • Track 7-4Innovative Process Technologies with Enhanced Performances of Products
  • Track 7-5Production Root Technology

Metal oxides represent an assorted and appealing class of materials whereby the field of metal oxide nanostructured morphologies has become one of the most active research areas within the nano-science community. This track covers Highly porous ceramic and metal materials, Composites based on shape-memory alloys, Design and manufacturing technology for ceramic and cermet composites with structural and phase transformations, Transformation-hardening ceramic and metal composite materials, Wear resistance of transformation-hardening ceramic and metal composite materials, Bioceramic Materials, Porcelain, Ceramics Manufacturers and Market Analysis.

  • Track 8-1Highly Porous Ceramic and Metal Materials
  • Track 8-2Composites Based on Shape-Memory Alloys
  • Track 8-3Design and Manufacturing Technology for Ceramic and Cermet Composites With Structural and Phase Transformations
  • Track 8-4Transformation-Hardening Ceramic and Metal Composite Materials
  • Track 8-5Wear Resistance of Transformation-Hardening Ceramic and Metal Composite Materials
  • Track 8-6Bioceramic Materials
  • Track 8-7Ceramics Manufacturers and Market Analysis

This track aims at bringing together engineers, technologists and scientists in the area of ceramic, carbon, glass and glass-ceramic materials containing high volume fractions of porosity, with porosity ranging from nano- to milli-meters. This track covers Innovations in Processing Methods and Synthesis of Porous Ceramics, Modeling and Properties of Porous Ceramics, Applications of Porous Ceramics, Mechanical Properties of Porous Ceramics.

  • Track 9-1Innovations in Processing Methods and Synthesis of Porous Ceramics
  • Track 9-2Modeling and Properties of Porous Ceramics
  • Track 9-3Applications of Porous Ceramics
  • Track 9-4Mechanical Properties of Porous Ceramics

The influence of electrical fields on various phenomena in ceramic science is an emerging area which deals with the ceramic materials at higher temperatures and also the sintering characteristics shown by materials. This track covers Flash Sintering Phenomena and Mechanisms, Field Assisted Sintering Phenomena.

  • Track 10-1Flash Sintering Phenomena and Mechanisms
  • Track 10-2Field Assisted Sintering Phenomena at High Temperatures

The session will cover all aspects, from basic research and material characterization, through physicochemical aspects of growth and deposition techniques, to the technological development of industrialized materials. This track covers Semiconductors, Ferro/piezo-electric, Optical Materials, and Scintillator.

  • Track 11-1Semiconductors
  • Track 11-2Ferro/piezo-electric
  • Track 11-3Optical Materials
  • Track 11-4Scintillator
  • Track 11-5Electrical, Optical and Medical Applications

The thermal stability, wear-resistance and resistance to corrosion of ceramic components make the application of ceramic the ideal choice for many industrial uses. This track covers Medical Technology, Automotive Industry, Environment Technology, Mechanical and Metal Industry, Chemical Process Engineering, Engineering Service Providers, Electronics, Sensors and Semi-Conductor Industry, Others (armour, optics, wear, protection and corrosion).

  • Track 12-1Medical Technology
  • Track 12-2Automotive Industry
  • Track 12-3Environment Technology
  • Track 12-4Mechanical and Metal Industry
  • Track 12-5Chemical Process Engineering
  • Track 12-6Engineering Service Providers
  • Track 12-7Electronics, Sensors and Semi-Conductor Industry
  • Track 12-8Others (Armour, Optics, Wear, Protection and Corrosion)

Range in biocompatibility from the ceramic oxides, which are inert in the body, to the other extreme of resorbable materials, which are eventually replaced by the materials which they were used to repairing, used in many types of medical procedures. This track covers Biological Evaluation of Bioceramic Materials, Applications, Case Studies, and Bioceramics for Cancer Therapy, Bioceramics for Dental Application, and Bioceramics in Tissue Engineering.

  • Track 13-1Biological Evaluation of Bioceramic Materials
  • Track 13-2Applications
  • Track 13-3Case Studies
  • Track 13-4Bioceramics for Cancer Therapy
  • Track 13-5Bioceramics for Dental Application
  • Track 13-6Bioceramics in Tissue Engineering
  • Track 13-7Bioceramic and Bioglass Materials
  • Track 13-8Advanced Ceramics in Medical Devices
  • Track 13-9Biomedical Applications of Bioceramics

The synthesis, characterisation and theoretical understanding of functional ceramic and inorganic materials. This area includes electroceramics (including ferroelectric, multiferroic and antiferroelectrics), complex oxides, solid state materials chemistry, inorganic framework and porous materials. This area does not include materials for energy applications, photonic, magnetic, superconducting, polymeric or composite materials or materials processing, as these are all covered in related research areas.

Ultra-High Temperature Ceramics are a family of compounds that display a unique set of properties, including extremely high melting temperatures (>3000°C), high hardness and good chemical stability and strength at high temperatures. Structural materials for use in high-temperature oxidizing environments are presently limited mostly to SiC, Si3N4, oxide ceramics and composites of these materials. The maximum use temperatures of silicon-based ceramics is limited to ~1600°C due to the onset of active oxidation (lower temperatures in water vapour environments), whilst oxides have exhibited high creep rates at higher temperatures. The development of structural materials for use in oxidizing and rapid heating environments at temperatures above 1600°C is therefore of great engineering importance.