This online event is a platform to encourage young minds and their research abilities by providing an opportunity to meet the experts in the field of Bio-Fuels & Bio-Energy and Chemical Engineering.
Bioenergy is renewable energy made accessible from materials acquired from biological origin. Biomass is any organic matter which has deposited sunlight in the form of chemical energy. As a fuel it may comprise wood, straw, wood waste, sugarcane, manure, and many other by-products from different agricultural processes. In its most exclusive sense it is a synonym to biofuel, which is fuel obtained from biological sources. In its wider sense it includes biomass, the biological matter utilized as a biofuel, as well as the social, scientific, economic and technical fields related with utilizing biological sources for energy. This is a common misbelief, as bioenergy is the energy cultivated from the biomass, as the biomass is the fuel and the bioenergy is the energy stored in the fuel. Due to the limitation and rapid increase in price of fossil fuels, the world research is turning towards the biofuels and bioenergy as better future fuels from the last two decades. Currently, bioenergy has become grown as the largest renewable energy resource providing 10% of world primary energy requirements. And from a recent report, it has expected that 27% of world transportation fuel can be generated from biofuels by 2050.
This event will offer a forum for experts from diverse disciplines to discuss and debate the pitfalls and promise of biofuels, bioenergy with a core focus on the industrial, petroleum and agribusiness alliances defining the national advanced biofuels industry and latest developments in biofuels policy, international biofuels trading, sustainability, information on feedstock pricing and trends and over all the global scenario of bio-economy. This event explores the complex issues relating to biofuels as a source of renewable energy, their role in replacing fossil fuel and reducing greenhouse gases, and the related problems that would arise from such a shift. Current energy system requires a wide change to achieve the key demands of the 21st century: reduced environmental impact, economic viability and efficiency. One of the most important parts of energy revolution is biofuels. It is a global platform where highly qualified and experienced Scientists from across the globe are going gather under a single roof and share their new discoveries on Bioenergy & Bio-economy.
The Target Audience include: Core field Scientists and Researchers from respective organization, Dean, HODs, Professors, Directors/Co-Directors and Business persons of research based companies, Aviation and Automobile companies, Chemical Engineers.
This event will focus on: biomass, biogas, syngas, natural gas, algae biofuels, biofuel gasoline, advanced biofuels, bioenergy, bioethanol, biodiesel.
Biofuels – have emerged as one of many possible alternatives to fossil fuels that might help meet our energy needs in an environmentally sustainable way. The main reason for biofuel over fossil fuel is Energy security- Energy security is the constant availability and supply of affordable energy for consumers and industry. Risks to energy security include , disruptions to the supply of imported fossil fuels, limited availability of fuel, and energy price spikes.
The development of new biofuels technology is a rapidly growing field of research. The aim is to produce economically viable biofuels that generate fewer greenhouse gases and use fewer natural resources than current production methods. Two of the main approaches in development are biofuels made from non-edible parts of crops (known as lignocellulosic biofuels) and biofuels made from algae.
The future : Biofuel production is expected to consume 10.4% and 12% of global coarse grains and vegetable oil production respectively in 2025. By 2025, 22% of global sugarcane production should be used to produce ethanol. Global ethanol production is projected to increase modestly during the outlook period from about 115.6 Bln L in 2015 to nearly 128.4 Bln L by 2025.