Track Categories

The track category is the heading under which your abstract will be reviewed and later published in the conference printed matters if accepted. During the submission process, you will be asked to select one track category for your abstract.

The recycling sector is essential to our lives since it helps us to better protect the environment. With approximately 2,000 recycling facilities worldwide, millions of tons of recyclable materials are collected and transported each year. To ensure that garbage is correctly recycled, there are 7 and tens of thousands of people working together. Construction, industrial industries, and private home consumption all contribute significantly to the high demand for recycling. As the US economy and population continued to expand during the past five years, each of the three main drivers experienced a tremendous increase. As the US economy and population continued to expand during the past five years, each of the three main drivers experienced a tremendous increase. Additionally, rising public awareness and changing government regulations have pushed for increased demand for recycling services and other waste stream diversion methods, with overall trash recycling percentages reaching historic highs in 2018. Management and Potential

 

  • Track 1-1Conservation of the Environment
  • Track 1-2Recycle electronics
  • Track 1-3Saves energy
  • Track 1-4Dilemma Surrounding

Waste Management affects many facets of our culture and economy. The improper disposal of garbage has the potential to damage the environment, endanger human health, fuel climate change, and impede economic development in both wealthy and developing nations. The Waste Management department offers a platform for study and innovation in all facets of Waste Management, while also taking into account the present inefficiencies of systems that should be reduced and avoided. By examining environmental, social, and economic factors, this section seeks to take a comprehensive and interdisciplinary approach to improve the sustainability of garbage management. These three sustainability pillars necessitate a compromise to reduce waste production and manage the risks associated with it. To safely advance toward a zero-waste future, academia, decision-makers, industry specialists, entrepreneurs, and the general public need new information and tools.

 

  • Track 2-1Municipal Solid Waste management
  • Track 2-2Industrial Waste management
  • Track 2-3Bio-medical Waste management
  • Track 2-4Agricultural Waste Management

Environmental challenges are addressed by the social and environmental movement known as environmentalism. Hazardous wastes are those that may contain toxic substances generated from the industrial, hospital and some types of household wastes. The urgent need for action has never been more evident as environmental problems like pollution, habitat destruction, and climate change put the planet under increasing and visible attack. Earth watch has been helping scientists find long-term answers to some of the most pressing environmental problems humanity has ever faced for close to 50 years, with the help of citizen scientists. We have influenced environmental legislation, protected imperil-led species, and their habitats, and advanced the field of global change research by promoting rigorous, pertinent, and significant work. Environmental problems have a severe negative impact on both human activities and the biophysical environment. to lessen or halt the effects of environmental problems Sustainability is a crucial element. Human overpopulation, hydrology, intensive farming, land usage, nanotechnology, and nuclear problems are all causes of environmental problems. Climate change, environmental harm, environmental health concerns, energy-related environmental challenges, excessive population growth, resource depletion, toxicants, wastes, etc. are some of the major repercussions. Innovations are fresh concepts, tools, or procedures. Innovations are the use of superior solutions to address brand-new demands, outlined wants, or current market demands. It is effective by making new and improved products, services, technology, and ideas easily accessible to markets, governments, and society

 

  • Track 3-1Environmental Chemistry
  • Track 3-2Biodiversity Loss
  • Track 3-3Plastic Pollution
  • Track 3-4Environmental Justice

Ecology technology is developing, improving, and being used quickly due to the complexity of study problems and global issues (such as climate change and biodiversity loss). A new field of study known as "technology" is being born as a result of this tendency. The Internet of Things, swarm theory, bio-batteries, low-power and long-range telemetry, 3D printing, tracking molecular mobility, and low-power computing are just a few of the recent revolutionary and transformational technical developments we highlight for researching species and ecosystems. When combined, these technologies have the potential to transform ecology by supplying "next-generation" ecological data that might be used to meet a wide variety of needs (e.g., pest and wildlife waste management, informing environmental policy and decision-making). Fostering more multidisciplinary collaboration will be essential to the development and adoption of technology by ecologists and environmental managers. Ideal relationships between universities, the public sector, and the commercial sector would encompass the stages of idea invention, implementation, and improvement.

 

  • Track 4-1Global Environmental Challenges
  • Track 4-2Aquatic Ecology
  • Track 4-3Ecosystem And Biosphere
  • Track 4-4Environmental Physiology

Biodiesel and biofuels are a top priority and fundamental requirement. Furthermore, the emphasis on biofuels is fundamentally necessary as a result of environmental concerns. Biofuels may turn out to be the solution. Both the issue with energy production and the issue with greenhouse gas emissions have been attributed to biofuels. As a replacement for conventionally utilized and extremely polluting fossil fuels, biofuels are becoming more and more prevalent. Innovative techniques are used to produce biofuels, which are far more affordable than old techniques. This technical article will provide an overview of the majority of the technologies, procedures, and innovations being developed to replace fuels sourced from petroleum. Growing interest has been given to biodiesel as a potential replacement for fossil diesel. However, the difficulty of homogeneous alkali catalysts to be recycled and the waste that is created as a result of the water washing that follows are two of the major problems with the industry's technique of manufacturing biodiesel.

 

  • Track 5-1Biogas
  • Track 5-2Soil Degradation
  • Track 5-3Water Depletion
  • Track 5-4Methanol

Plastics come in two varieties: "engineered" and "biobased." While manufactured plastics are made from crude petroleum, combustible gas, or coal, biobased plastics are made from sustainable materials such as carbohydrates, starches, vegetable lipids, microbes, and other organic compounds. The vast majority of plastic in use today was created with the ease of assembly techniques associated with the handling of raw petroleum in mind. However, the need for more modern plastics made from sustainable resources, such as waste biomass or animal byproducts of business, is growing due to the growing interest in limited oil reserves. After being produced, the things are subsequently packaged and sent to retailers so we may use them. If plastic is thrown in the trash, it will end up in landfills where it will be buried. As a result, the cycle begins with the extraction of plastic from raw materials and continues as needed with the manufacturing of raw plastic materials in various forms. Products made from plastic bodies and the production of the end product are utilized. As far as the use of plastic is concerned, this is the end.

 

  • Track 6-1CO2 emission reduction
  • Track 6-2Protects natural resources
  • Track 6-3Plastic pollution
  • Track 6-4Recycling techniques

The problem of cleaning up ocean oil spills from the waters without harming marine ecology is getting more and harder. Utilizing consortiums of marine microorganisms and wheat bran (WB) adsorbed on agro-residue bacterial cells, the National Institute of Ocean Technology (NIOT) has created an eco-friendly crude oil bioremediation mechanism technology. When there is an oil leak, the hydrocarbon clastic deep sea microbial consortium (two or more bacterial groups) is crucial for breaking down the oil. The complex variety of petroleum hydrocarbons that the microbial population degrades into different aldehydes, ketones, and acidic metabolites is done so in an energetic manner. Currently, more than three billion tons of crude oil are produced worldwide year, with the majority travelling by sea. This in turn raises the possibility of an unintentional oil leak. Oil spills have the potential to do a great deal of environmental harm because the hazardous organic compounds they contain end up accumulating in subsurface sediments and entering the marine food chain.

 

  • Track 7-1Mechanical Containment and Adsorption
  • Track 7-2Ocean Recovers
  • Track 7-3Fueling Climate Change
  • Track 7-4Future Problems

The Devolatilization process was studied using thermogravimetric (TG) analysis The recycling current study examined the impact of torrefaction on the devolatilization properties of three lignocellulosic biomass feedstocks with recycling varying degrees of torrefaction together with their parent fuel, a palm oil manufacturing byproduct called palm kernel shell. For the study of reaction kinetics, TG data were combined with a kinetic model based on three parallel reactions that correspond to the chemical constituents of biomass. The outcomes showed that the examined biofuels' hemicellulose content was significantly decreased by the torrefaction process. TG analysis in conjunction with Fourier transforms infrared spectroscopy was used to characterize the volatile recycling compounds that developed during recycling biofuel devolatilization. The main volatile products' yields and emission characteristics were evaluated. It was possible to see specific linear connections between volatile yields and torrefaction levels

  • Track 8-1Gasification
  • Track 8-2Biomass recycling
  • Track 8-3Devolatilization kinetics
  • Track 8-4chemical composition

Even while the typical recycling wastewater treatment indicators after treatment can fulfil the standards for discharge and re-use, it doesn't always follow that the effluent is safe. When recycling discharge criteria are established, complete toxicity should be taken into account from a sustainable perspective to maintain recycling ecological and human security. Toxicity reduction should be taken into account while choosing and maximizing the treatment procedures to increase the ecological security of recycling wastewater treatment operations. The objectives of various treatment processes, such as the procedures for specific wastewater treatment, wastewater reuse, and the safety of receiving waters, were the main emphasis of this review of studies on the ecological security of wastewater

  • Track 9-1Treatment processes
  • Track 9-2Latest treatment
  • Track 9-3Recycling processes
  • Track 9-4Stages of wastewater treatment

Reducing, Reusing, Recycling, and recovering serve as reminders of how critical it is to minimize everyday waste generation to prevent adding to landfill garbage accumulations. When we minimize, there is no need to manage waste because everything is handled at the source. In other words, recycling bin contents are decreased by making fewer purchases and reusing everything possible. Because recycling does not occur without influencing the environment, the environmental impact immediately decreases if the recycling container is less filled. It takes a lot of energy to sort, clean, melt, and create new goods from recycling materials. Our emphasis on the four R's helps us reduce our carbon emissions by recycling and utilizing precious natural resources. Additionally, it stimulates ideas on ways to develop cutting-edge components and alternative power recycling sources to create cars that are even cleaner and more effective in the future. This strategy will help us achieve our ultimate eco-car objective, which is a vehicle that has no negative environmental effects at any point throughout its existence.

  • Track 10-1Recycling energy
  • Track 10-2Manufacturing of products
  • Track 10-3Waste hierarchy
  • Track 10-4Utilizing waste materials

Industrial Waste Management may expand as a result of the rising amount of hazardous waste coming from sectors including healthcare, pharmaceuticals, and manufacturing. Systems for managing industrial waste recycling can safely dispose of solid, liquid, plastic, metal, and nuclear wastes as well as correctly distinguish between organic and inorganic waste. Specialized care is offered according to various sorts of industries. The most promising method for reclaiming value from discarded plastics is chemical recycling and upcycling, including the conversion of plastics into their raw monomers, liquid fuels, or chemical feedstock to create value-added goods. In contrast to conventional recycling techniques, these approaches frequently need strict conditions and are prohibitively expensive. In light of this, this Mini-review provides an overview of current developments and trends in the chemical recycling and upcycling of waste plastics.

  • Track 11-1Municipal Solid Waste
  • Track 11-2Industrial Waste
  • Track 11-3Agricultural Waste
  • Track 11-4Hazardous Waste

Livestock waste recycling Is a major source of toxic gases, dangerous germs, and smells; So appropriate management of animal manure is necessary to reduce the creation of harmful pollutants and safeguard the environment. It may be highly beneficial to boost agricultural output and sustainability by properly utilizing animal manure for recycling in the production of biogas, compost, and vermicomposting. Global food waste is a huge issue. In fact, behind the USA and China, and if food waste were a nation, it would be the third-largest producer of greenhouse gases (FAO). All phases of the food chain experience this food loss and waste. We frequently hear stories about food being lost at the farmer's level or wasted in our homes. However, there is little discussion of the food that is lost at the buyer and merchant levels. About CO2 emissions recycling, Invisible Foods is likewise committed to having a significant effect given the urgency of climate change. Invisible Foods can see where food was saved in real-time through its recycling dashboards.

  • Track 12-1Energy Recovery
  • Track 12-2Reprocessing
  • Track 12-3Latest Technology
  • Track 12-4Animal Waste Handling Operation

Bioremediation and adsorption of recycling organic contaminants as well as the immobilization, mobilization, and/or transformation of metal(loid)s are the main remediation processes involved. From a practical, economic, and environmental standpoint, using biological processes recycling to clean up contaminated locations has several benefits. Many microorganisms, particularly extremophiles that can survive in harsh environments with high concentrations of pollutants, can mediate these processes. Enzymes can be utilized in bioremediation of recycling as complete cells, such as bacteria, fungus, or algae, or they can be given to the polluted region separately as isolated enzymes. Aeration, vaccination, and nourishment are also required continuously. In addition, environmental circumstances recycling should be favourable for the existence of microorganisms, even if there may still be hazardous substances in the environment that prevent their activity.

 

  • Track 13-1Data-assisted enzyme engineering
  • Track 13-2Microbial enzymes
  • Track 13-3Future in Bioremediation
  • Track 13-4Latest techniques

It seems unlikely that traditional biomass recycling will be used for energy purposes more frequently overall. The major objectives of the efforts are therefore twofold: expanding the spectrum of biomass usage in upgrading and broadening the basis of biofuels as a whole. In turn, this recommends an emphasis on direct heating for more complex biomass, such as recycling waste and other organic materials, and an increasing focus on fuels for transportation and power generation for traditional biomass. The current study looked recycling at how microbial profiles have turned cherished bioenergy and bioproducts goals into mechanical bioproducts of recycling wonders that were uncovered through state-of-the-art microbial analysis of recycling the bio-waste.

 

  • Track 14-1Ways of Biomass Transformation
  • Track 14-2Sources of biomass
  • Track 14-3Latest technology
  • Track 14-4Algal turf scrubbers

Smart Waste Management focuses on employing sensors, sophisticated monitoring systems, and recycling mobile applications to address the aforementioned solid Waste Management issues. Sensing devices are the first intelligent recycling Waste Management solution to improve garbage collection effectiveness. When the containers are full or almost full, sensors can gauge their fill level and alert Waste Management services to empty them. They can also offer updated information at any time. These recycling tools aid in creating intelligent drivers of recycling schedules and optimizing the best route feasible for fully loaded containers. Because of the reduced obligations, the use of the containers also reduces the demand for waste collection workers.

 

  • Track 15-1Smart Waste Bins
  • Track 15-2AI recycling Robots
  • Track 15-3Pneumatic Waste Pipes
  • Track 15-4E-Waste Kiosks