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Important Date

  • 30 Jan. 2017
    Submission Deadline
    Before Jan. 30, 2017
  • 15 Feb. 2017
    Notification of Acceptance
    Feb. 15, 2017
  • 1 Mar. 2017
    Author's Registration
    Before Mar. 1, 2017
  • 01-03 Apr. 2017
    Conference Dates
    Apr. 1-3, 2017

Keynote Speaker

Keynote  Speaker I

Prof. Tjokorda Gde Tirta Nindhia, Engineering Faculty, Udayana University, Jimbaran, Bali, Indonesia

Bio: Prof. Tjokorda Gde Tirta Nindhia was born in Denpasar, Bali, Indonesia on January 16th, 1972. Received Doctor Degree in Mechanical Engineering from Gadjah Mada University (UGM) Yogyakarta, Indonesia on August 2003, with major field of study was Material Engineering.
He participated in various international research collaboration such as with Muroran Institute of Technology Japan (2004), Toyohashi University of Technology Japan (2006), Leoben Mining University Austria (2008-2009), Technical University of Vienna Austria (2010) and Recently with Institute Chemical Technology of Prague Czech Republic (2012-now). His current job is as Full Professor in the field of Material Engineering at Department of Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Faculty, Udayana University, Jimbaran, Bali, Indonesia. His research interests cover subjects such as, biomaterial, waste recycle, failure analyses, ceramic, metallurgy, composite, renewable energy, and environmental friendly manufacturing. 
Prof. Nindhia is a member of JICA Alumni, ASEA-UNINET alumni, International Association of Computer Science and Information Technology (IACSIT), Asia-Pacific Chemical, Biological & Environmental Engineering Society (APCBEES) and also member of association of Indonesian Nanotechnology. Prof Nindhia received best researcher award in 1997 and in 2013 from Udayana University the place where he is working and again in 2012 received both Best lecturer award from Engineering Faculty of Udayana University. In the same years 2012, the research center of Udayana university awarded Prof Nindhia as the best senior researcher. In 2013 Prof. Nindhia awarded as 15 best performance Indonesian lecturers from Ministry of Education and Culture, The Republic of Indonesia. Prof Nindhia received best paper award during international conference on environmental engineering and development (ICEED) 2014 in Sydney, Australia.

Keynote  Speaker II

Assoc. Prof. Brian Yuliarto, Institut Teknologi Bandung, Indonesia

Recent Trend on The Development of Modified Nanostructure Metal Oxide For Sensors Applications

Bio: Professor Brian Yuliarto is serving as an associate Professor at Faculty of Industrial Technology, Engineering Physics Department, Institut Teknologi Bandung (ITB), Indonesia. After graduation of Bachelor at Engineering PhD program at Department of Quantum Engineering and Systems Science, The University of Tokyo Japan. He also spends several times as a postdoctoral fellow on National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology (AIST), Tsukuba Japan. He focused the research on the synthesis and fabrications of nano structure oxide and their applications on energy and environments. He has developed some nanostructure thin films of ZnO, ZnO-CNT, SnO2, SiO2, TiO2 for applications in gas sensors devices. For energy purposes, the natural dyes as well as TiO2nanoporous has been investigated to improve the light harvesting efficiency of the Dyes Synthesis Solar Cells. He published several papers on Analytical Chemistry, ACS Journal, Sensors and Actuators B: Chemicals and other reputation journals. He has presented his research papers in many international conferences at France, Japan, China, Austria, Singapore, Korea, Germany and others.  Now he is developing the National Center for Nanoscience and Nanotechnology in Indonesia.


Plenary  Speaker I

Prof. Vladimir Tsepelev, Ural Federal University, Russia

Optimization of  Temperatures  Heating Melt  and Annealing  Soft Magnetic Alloys

Bio: Prof. Tsepelev Vladimir was born in Ekaterinburg, Russia on January 10th, 1949. Received Doctor  Degree in Metallurgy of  Ferrous and non-ferrous metals from Boris Yeltzin Ural Federal University on 1998, with major field of study  was Material Engineering, Amorphous and Nanocrystalline Materials. In 1998, as director Tsepelev Vladimir headed Research Center of Liquid Metal Physics. In 2000 he was Full Professor of Chair Health and Safety Department of Fundamental Education Boris Yeltzin Ural Federal University. In In 2002 he was elected an Academician of the Engineering Academy named after A.M. Prokhorov. His research interests cover subjects such as, waste recycle, metallurgy, composite, renewable energy, environmental friendly manufacturing, study the physical properties of liquid metal at high temperatures, the development of technologies for the production of amorphous and nanocrystalline soft magnetic materials with unique magnetic properties, the preparation of amorphous high-entropy solders. 

Tsepelev Vladimir has a Diploms of the winner of the international exhibitions and scientific competitions, the title of the Veteran of Labour, Diploma of the Ministry of Education of the Russian Federation, Honorary Worker of higher school Russian Federation. Winner of the prize-medal named after Professor A.S. Popov.

Plenary  Speaker II

Prof. Seong Soo Choi, Research Center for Nanobio Science, SunMoon University and Sungkyunkwan University, Korea

Towards the Next Generation Optical Nanosensor for Single molecule analysis


Plenary  Speaker III

Prof. Mohamed Henini, Nottingham Nanotechnology and Nanoscience Centre, University of Nottingham, Nottingham NG7 2RD, UK

Development of Advanced Semiconductor Materials and Devices For Next Generation Photovoltaics: Opportunities And Challenges

Abstract: Renewable energy production is a key component in the drive towards a safe, secure energy supply for future low-carbon economies. Using energy from the sun to generate electricity provides a sustainable source of free, abundant, safe, clean energy, without use of any fossil fuels and without waste or pollution.

Existing ‘three junction’ solar cells, which utilise three different semiconductors, are capable of converting sunlight from three regions of the spectrum into electrical energy. The drawback is that state of the art solar cells currently only convert 33% of solar energy into electricity. There is a great interest worldwide into developing innovative semiconductor materials capable of converting sunlight from a fourth specific portion of the solar spectrum into electrical energy. Retrofitting this fourth generation material onto current solar cells should significantly improve solar cell efficiency to >60%.

Currently a wide range of semiconductors is explored for their potential use in photovoltaic applications. However, solar cells are already an important part of our lives. The simplest systems power many of the small calculators and wristwatches. The complicated systems provide electricity for pumping water, powering communications equipment, and even lighting our homes and running our appliances. With the growth of the satellite industry and the increase of power requirements, larger solar arrays are needed to produce the required power. The familiar wings of most modern satellites are made solar arrays.

In this talk, I will give an overview of the principles of solar cells, the properties of semiconductors suitable for solar cells, and some selected recent achievements in III-V solar cells.


Bio: Mohamed Henini obtained his first degree at the University of Oran, Algeria. This was followed by a period of work as a Production Engineer for an electronic company (SONELEC) in Sidi Bel Abbes, Algeria . He came to Nottingham University and was awarded the PhD degree for research in Deep Level Transient Spectroscopy (DLTS) in 1984. He remained in the Electrical and Electronic Engineering Department as a Research Fellow in the area of Transmission Line Modelling (TLM). In September 1986 he transferred to the Physics Department where he is now Professor of Applied Physics. He has authored and co-authored over 750 papers in international journals and conference proceedings. He is the founder of two international conferences namely, Low Dimensional Structures and Devices (LDSD) and Epitaxial Semiconductors on Patterned Substrates and Novel Index Surfaces (ESPS-NIS). He edited four books which were published by Elsevier and serves in the Editorial Board of several scientific journals. He was selected in the 7th edition (2003-2004) and 9th edition (2006-2007) of Who's Who in Science and Engineering; 23rd Edition of Whos's Who in the World (2005); 31st Edition of the Dictionary of International Biography (2004).


Plenary  Speaker IV

Prof. ILDOO CHUNG, Pusan National University, Republic of Korea

Biodegradable Nanoporous Microspheres by RAFT and UV Irradiation

Abstract:Nanoporous microspheres based on polycaprolactone (PCL), polylactide (PLA) and photodegradable poly(methyl vinyl ketone) (PMVK) were synthesized and characterized. In this study, biodegradable triblock copolymers were first synthesized by ring opening polymerization of lactide followed by RAFT polymerization of methyl vinyl ketone (MVK), and then used to fabricate microsphere by emulsion method. In order to polymerize by RAFT method, macro-CTA (chain transfer agent) was synthesized by reacting carboxylic acid-terminated CTA, S-1-dodecyl-S’-(α,α’-dimethyl-α’’-acetic acid) trithiocarbonate (DDMAT) with hydroxyl terminated PLA-PCL-PLA triblock copolymer, and then used for the synthesis of block copolymer with methyl vinyl ketone (MVK). The synthesized block copolymers were characterized by FT-IR, 1H NMR spectroscopies. Gel permeation chromatography (GPC) was used to evaluate molecular weight and molecular weight distribution and monitor photodegradabilities of block copolymers. The morphology of microparticles before and after UV irradiation confirmed by SEM and TEM images showed that spherical microspheres before UV irradiation were changed to disk-shaped microparticles, owing to collapsing of PMVK moieties by UV irradiation.


Bio: Dr. Ildoo Chung is currently the professor and department head of Department of Polymer Science and Engineering at Pusan National University, Korea. After he received his Ph. D. degree at Pusan National University in 2000, he completed his postdoctoral training in Department of Chemistry at University of Tennessee, and in Department of Biomedical Engineering at University of Alabama at Birmingham, USA. He is now serving editor-in-chief of Journal of Adhesion and Interface, and member of board of directors in the Polymer Society of Korea, the Korea Society of Adhesion and Interface, Korea Polyurethane Society, and Asian Cyclodextrin Conference. From 2012 to 2013, he was in Department of Chemistry at University of Tennessee as a visiting associate professor. He had over 70 peer-reviewed publications and over 230 presentations in national and international conferences. His research interests are focused on advanced polymeric biomaterials such as drug delivery system, hard/soft tissue compatible polymers, photocurable 3D printing polymer, biodegradable polymer and composite system.


Invited  Speaker I

Dr. Arjon Turnip, Indonesian Institute of Sciences, Indonesia

Brain-controlled Intelligent Assistive and Smart Medical Instrument System: Brain Signal Activities

Invited  Speaker II

Dr. Shanmuga Priya Natesan, siddaganga Institute of Technology, India

Confirmation of Oxygen storage capacity of Ceria based solid solution using Lattice defects


Invited  Speaker III

Dr. Hendra Suherman, Universitas Bung Hatta, West Sumatera, Indonesia



ABSTRACT: Effect of filler loading concentration, curing temperature and molding pressure on the electrical conductivity of Carbon Nanotubes (CNTs)/Graphite/Epoxy nanocomposites at high loading of conductive fillers were investigated. Dispersion and incorporation mechanism between two conductive fillers with different sizes (CNTs and Graphite) in the polymer matrix are the key factors in the fabrication of high electrical conductivity plate. Different loading concentration of CNTs (0~5 wt. %) and graphite (40 ~ 80 wt. %) were dispersed in epoxy resin by a high speed mechanical mixer. Plates were than formed by compression molding. The electrical conductivity of the molded plates were measured by the four point probe method. The electrical conductivity measured the significance of variation in loading concentration, curing temperature and molding pressure. Additional of 5 wt.% of CNTs to graphite/epoxy matrix showed tremendous increase of the electrical conductivity of nanocomposites, approximately 200% higher than the graphite/epoxy composite at the same amount of conducting filler loading concentration. The dispersion quality of single filler composite (graphite/epoxy) and hybrid fillers nanocomposites (CNTs/graphite/epoxy) was observed on the fractured surface by scanning electron microscopic. Keywords: Electrical conductivity, carbon nanotubes, graphite, high conductive plate