Conference series LLC and Explore Productive Chamber of Commerce (EPCC) invites all the participants from all over the world to attend 7thInternational Congress on Biofuels and Bioenergy during October 02-04, 2017 Toronto, Canada. This includes prompt keynote presentations, Oral talks, Poster presentations and Exhibitions. Theme of the Biofuels conference and Bioenergy conference is upgrading sources of energy for future generation with an objective to encourage young minds and their research abilities by providing an opportunity to meet the experts in the field of Biofuels, Bioenergy, Biomass and Biogas. Biofuels conference is designed to explore various applications in different fields.
Join us for two intensive and interesting days of discussing contemporary Biofuels and Bioenergy Expo research. We invite you to contribute and help to shape the Biofuels, Biogas, Biomass, Bio refineries, Bioenergy congress through submissions of your research abstracts, papers and e-posters. Bioenergy International is cordially inviting for presentation at the conference.
This conference will bring together experts from the world of government, law, industry, and agriculture to discuss emerging developments in the field of biofuels and renewable energy. This year’s conference is of particular importance as the issue of biofuel as an alternative to fossil fuel has taken center stage in the United States. We are also honored to welcome the participation and supporters
WHY BIOFUELS? WHY NOW?
The emergence of biofuels as an alternative energy source has generated considerable excitement and controversy. Unsustainable levels of greenhouse gas emissions, mainly due to fossil fuel combustion, have led to increased focus on renewable energy sources. However, even as low emission fuels created from organic matter offer a beacon of hope for sustainable energy, they also present their own unique challenges. Critics claim that producing these fuels is itself fossil fuel intensive, obviating many of their benefits. In addition, rapid growth in demand for feedstock’s (i.e., corn, sugar, soybeans, etc.) could lead to the diversion of cropland from ‘food crops’ to ‘fuel crops’ and accelerate an international loss of biodiversity. Clearly, the issue presents both exciting implications and potential adverse impacts Canada has played a leadership role in the development of biofuels since few decades and the nation’s increased reliance on their use offers a case study on the integration of biofuels into a growing economy. Indeed, during the next thirty years, Brazil aims to exchange the equivalent of 120 million tons of petroleum for agriculture energy. This concept of “agri energy” includes the expansion of the ethanol sector and the implementation of an efficient and sustainable chain of production for biofuels.
By contrast, the United States has only recently begun devoting significant resources to the field and is now investing heavily in new technologies to integrate biofuel extraction from its powerful agricultural production process. The U.S. expects to invest more than $10 billion on ethanol capacity and $1.8 billion on biodiesel in the near future; that investment is expected to fund the production of up to 6.5 billion gallons of ethanol and nearly two billion gallons of biodiesel.
The enormous promise of biofuels is matched only by the complexity of the issues they raise. This conference will offer a forum for experts from diverse disciplines to discuss and debate the pitfalls and promise of biofuels. In order to adequately explore 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, this year’s conference will feature six panels exploring the issues from differing perspectives.
Introduction on biofuels industry next:
Solar panels, wind turbines and electric cars have become the most visible symbols of a global shift to renewable energies. But bioenergy holds significant potential to help speed the transition to a more sustainable and secure energy system. By 2050, a new generation of sustainable biofuels could provide over a quarter of the world’s total transport fuel, according to a recent report by the International Energy Agency. And biomass-based fuels offer the only viable low-carbon alternative to high energy density liquid fuels, including diesel and jet fuel.
To achieve that scenario, researchers are developing fuels from wastes, residues and non-fuel crops that are environmentally and socially sustainable
7th International Congress on Biofuels and Bioenergy
2 Oct 2017 to 4 Oct 2017
Conference series LLC & EPCC