Call for Abstract

8th World Congress and Expo on RECYCLING , will be organized around the theme “Recycle today for a better tomorrow”

Recycling Expo-2018 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Recycling Expo-2018

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

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

Waste management techniques are useful to minimize or reduce the waste in environment and these will helpful to keep the environment clean. Commonly used waste management techniques are Ocean Dumping, Sanitary Landfill, Incineration, Recycling, and Composting etc. waste management techniques involves Mechanical and biological waste treatment, Mechanical sorting of wastes, Resource recovery from waste, Methods of Waste Disposal, Recovery and Recycling. All these techniques are useful to minimize the waste in the environment however these are also have some advantages and disadvantages. Recycling is the best waste management technique among all these and the advantage of recycling is key to providing a liviable environment for the future.

  • Track 1-1Mechanical and biological waste treatment
  • Track 1-2Mechanical sorting of wastes
  • Track 1-3Innovative strategies for waste separation, recycling and recovery
  • Track 1-4Recovery and Recycling
  • Track 1-5Methods of Waste Disposal
  • Track 1-6Resource recovery from waste

Electronic waste, or e-waste is a term used to describe any electronic device that is outdated, obsolete, broken, donated, discarded, or at the end of its useful life. This includes cell phones, computers, laptops, PDAs, monitors, televisions, printers, scanners, and any other electrical device. One of the major challenges is recycling the printed circuit boards from the electronic wastes. The circuit boards contain such precious metals as gold, silver, platinum, etc. and such base metals as copper, iron, aluminum, etc.

  • Track 2-1Environmental Impact of Electronic Waste
  • Track 2-2Global trade issues of e waste
  • Track 2-3Electronics waste types: Hazardous & Non Hazardous
  • Track 2-4E waste Processing techniques
  • Track 2-5Mobile recycling
  • Track 2-6Computers recycling
  • Track 2-7Battery Recycling
  • Track 2-8TV recycling

Solid-waste management, the collecting, treating, and disposing of solid material that is discarded because it has served its purpose or is no longer useful. Improper disposal of municipal solid waste can create unsanitary conditions, and these conditions in turn can lead to pollution of the environment and to outbreaks of vector-borne disease that is, diseases spread by rodents and insects. The tasks of solid-waste management present complex technical challenges. They also pose a wide variety of administrative, economic, and social problems that must be managed and solved. Solid waste management is one among the basic essential services provided by municipal authorities in the country to keep urban centers clean.

  • Track 3-1Sustainable waste utilization & recycling methods
  • Track 3-2Municipal solid waste recycling
  • Track 3-3Waste handling, storage, separation and processing
  • Track 3-4Solid waste treatment techniques

Water recycling is reusing treated wastewater for beneficial purposes such as agricultural and landscape irrigation, industrial processes, toilet flushing, and replenishing a ground water basin (referred to as ground water recharge). Water recycling offers resource and financial savings. Wastewater treatment can be tailored to meet the water quality requirements of a planned reuse. Recycled water for landscape irrigation requires less treatment than recycled water for drinking water. Recycled water can satisfy most water demands, as long as it is adequately treated to ensure water quality appropriate for the use.

  • Track 4-1Impact of waste water on environment
  • Track 4-2Regulations and guidelines of water reuse
  • Track 4-3Disposal of waste water
  • Track 4-4Collection, storage, transport and processing of industrial waste water recycling
  • Track 4-5Testing standards of waste water
  • Track 5-1Bioplastics
  • Track 5-2Recycling of waste polymer

Paper is one the material that can be easily recycled. Recycled paper is paper that was made from paper and paper products that has already been used and recovered. People need to take their time and save the paper products so that they can be recycled. Paper recycling begins with us. We all need to show our interest in recycling to make it successful. The Paper recycling activity can start at school, college, home, office, local community and even at drop off centers. We all need to understand what products can be recycled before staring the recycling process and how to properly prepare them for the recycling

  • Track 6-1Applications of recycled paper
  • Track 6-2Environmental aspects
  • Track 6-3Paper recycling techniques
  • Track 6-4Effects of recycling on pulp quality
  • Track 7-1Benefits of industrial materials recycling
  • Track 7-2Industrial waste collection and processing
  • Track 7-3Energy generation from industrial waste
  • Track 7-4Industrial chemical and solid waste recycling
  • Track 7-5Pharma waste recycling

Chemical waste is defined by the United States Environmental Protection Agency and by the Delaware Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control. Definitions, management practices and compliance are outlined in 40 Code of Federal Regulations and the Delaware Rules Governing Hazardous Waste. All policies and practices developed by the University of Delaware are designed to meet or exceed these regulations and assure compliance.

  • Track 8-1Waste disposal methods
  • Track 8-2Recovery of Waste Organic Solvents
  • Track 8-3Chemical Hazardous waste
  • Track 8-4Recovery of fine Chemicals

Food waste or food loss is food that is discarded or lost uneaten. The causes of food waste or loss are numerous, and occur at the stages of production, processing, retailing and consumption. Composting is a way of nature to recycle all the biodegradable materials. It takes place every day of our lives but to shorten the process, we must contribute our efforts to make sure it produces ideal results. The whole society can benefit from that. Composting food wastes is more extensive than composting other organic matters. We must mix the appropriate ingredient to produce healthy soil good for planting. The important advantage of food waste compost is we can plant food using it, unlike other materials that have numbers of pathogens living in it that can cause harm to food crops and to humans eating those. We can recycle the food waste by urban composting. This method is a two stage process. The first stage rapidly breaks down your food waste without any foul odors using a simple fermentation process. In the second stage your compost is allowed to age and mature, further decomposing into rich hummus for your garden. Meat and dairy can be recycled by using this method. Diversion of food waste from disposal is becoming a priority for local authorities in the UK. As at May 2011 47% of local authorities in the UK are providing a food waste collection service to householders and an increasing number are looking to collect food waste from small businesses and schools.

  • Track 9-1Food waste reduction
  • Track 9-2Food waste collection
  • Track 9-3Food waste recycling techniques
  • Track 9-4Energy generation from food waste products

Agricultural waste is defined as ‘waste from premises used for agriculture within the meaning of the Agriculture Act 1947, the Agriculture (Scotland) Act 1948 or the Agriculture Act (Northern Ireland) 1949'. Agricultural practice covers all activities that can occur on a farm or croft and includes activities such as slurry spreading, chemical and waste storage, silage making and waste pesticide disposal. The waste stream may include a range of items and materials that are not specific to agriculture such as packaging waste, tyres, batteries, scrap machinery and oil. In addition there will be waste that is more specific to the sector such as pesticide containers, silage wrap etc.

  • Track 10-1Benefits of Agriculture waste recycling
  • Track 10-2Organic Waste in Agriculture
  • Track 10-3Agri waste Processing techniques
  • Track 10-4Environmental Protection by agriculture waste recycling

Rubber recycling is the process of recycling of rubber products such as vehicle tires, industrial rubber scraps that are no longer suitable for use on vehicles due to wear or irreparable damages such as punctures and permanent damage. These tires are among the largest and most problematic sources of waste, due to the large volume produced, their durability, and the fact they contain a number of components that are ecologically problematic. It is estimated that 259 million tires are discarded annually in the 1980s and 1990s. The same characteristics that make waste tires problematic, their cheap availability, bulk, and resilience, also make them attractive targets for recycling. Nonetheless more than half of used tires are simply burned for their fuel value even in advanced countries like Germany, 55% are estimated to be burnt for fuel. Approximately, one tire is discarded per person per year. Tires are also often recycled for use on basketball courts and new shoe products. However, material recovered from waste tires, known as "crumb," is generally only a cheap "filler" material and used high volumes. Landfill dumping technique and incineration techniques are not suitable for the rubber recycling due to its high smoke producing nature an also due to the high consuming space on the earth.

  • Track 11-1Vulcanisation
  • Track 11-2Recovery of rubber
  • Track 11-3Rubber products
  • Track 11-4Synthetic Rubber
  • Track 11-5Recycling of waste rubber
  • Track 12-1Urban Mining
  • Track 12-2Industrial ecology
  • Track 12-3Material flow
  • Track 12-4Blue Economy

Government of each and every country is allotting grants to recycling the waste and implementing projects to reuse the material. For an example England Government is funding grants for seven recycling projects and it was published on Aug 2015. The main theme is to recover atleast 75%waste from the landfill by 2021. The grants allotted for each project as follows $5 million to Dial-A-Dump to build a new commercial and industrial wastefacility, $5 million to Resource Co Asia (Australia) to establish a new facility to recover dry mixed commercial and industrial waste, $2.645 million to BioCoal to develop a new facility to recover organic material from kerbside residual waste, $1.937 million to the City of Newcastle to establish a new mixed waste facility, $1.3 million to Relivit to construct and operate a facility to process absorbent hygiene waste, $1.05 million to PGM Refiners to build an e-waste recycling facility, $1 million to Doyle Bros to establish a material recovery facility to process dry commercial and industrial waste

  • Track 13-1Recycling Europe
  • Track 13-2Recycling Middle East
  • Track 13-3Recycling Asia
  • Track 14-1Alternate Waste Heat Sources
  • Track 14-2Hazardous waste treatment and disposal
  • Track 14-3Waste Heat Recovery Equipment
  • Track 14-4Waste Heat recovery
  • Track 14-5Exhaust heat recovery

Recycling is the practice of recovering used materials from the waste stream and then incorporating those same materials into the manufacturing process. Successful recycling also depends on manufacturers making products from recovered materials and, in turn, consumers purchasing products made of recyclable materials. Does your part "close the loop" and buy products made of recycled materials whenever possible. Recycling is the process of collecting and processing materials that would otherwise be thrown away as trash and turning them into new products.

  • Track 15-1Refining of recycled fibres
  • Track 15-2Recycling Benefits
  • Track 15-3Technological advancements in Recycling
  • Track 15-4Waste prevention and recycling
  • Track 15-5Recycling equipments
  • Track 15-6Recycling Cost benefit analysis

Construction waste generated can be eliminated through durable modular metal form systems for use in concrete construction may be selected on the basis of being readily demountable and reusable on other projects. Removal of waste can be helpful to decrease impacts on human health and the environment.

  • Track 16-1Concrete recycling
  • Track 16-2Demolition waste
  • Track 20-1Aluminium Recycling
  • Track 20-2Recycling steel products
  • Track 20-3Ferrous metal recycling
  • Track 20-4scrap metal recycling
  • Track 20-5Utilization of recyclable metals
  • Track 20-6Aluminium Recycling
  • Track 20-7Ferrous metal recycling
  • Track 20-8Scrap metal recycling
  • Track 20-9Utilization of recyclable metals
  • Track 21-1Wind Power
  • Track 21-2Hydropower
  • Track 21-3Solar Energy
  • Track 21-4Geothermal energy
  • Track 21-5Bio energy
  • Track 21-6Energy storage

Effect of 3Rs in Climate Change Reduce, recycle and reuse to decrease climate change. Climate change is any major change in measures of climate, which include temperature, precipitation, rainfall, snow and wind. These changes last for decades or longer. Many factors are causing climate change, including human activities through burning fossil fuels, cutting down trees, planting trees and building developments. Most scientists now agree that climate change is happening.

We can help to protect our natural resources by following 3Rs

  • Reduce the amount of products usage
  • Reuse the products intead of throwing away
  • Recycle waste products