On behalf of the organizing committee of PARTICLES 2017, and the organizers of the session “Models and Tools for Particulate Flows undergoing Phase Change or Reactions”, we would like to invite you to submit an abstract to our session. Below please find the outline of this invited session (the invited session code is 6). You find more detailed information here: http://congress.cimne.com/particles2017
The deadline is still far (see below the key dates), however, we are aware of your busy schedule and hence approach you already at this point in time.
We hope you have time to join the conference, which was a great opportunity for us in the recent past to exchange ideas.
Hope seeing you in September 2017 in Hannover!
Key Dates for Submission
- One page Abstract describing the main features of the work should be submitted before February 10, 2017.
- The full paper (not mandatory) will be required by May 26, 2017
Models and Tools for Particulate Flows undergoing Phase Change or Reactions
Stefan Radl, Christoph Kloss, Christoph Goniva, and Shahriar Amini
This invited session focuses on models, as well as their implementation in computational tools, for predicting the behaviour of particulate flows that undergo phase change and/or chemical reactions. The session aims on engineers, applied physicists & mathematicians, as well as computational scientists to discuss recent progress in the field. Speakers working on both open-source and commercial tools, as well as from industry and academia, are welcome. Contributions should discuss at least one verification, validation or benchmark case, and should be driven by advances of the underlying models and algorithms. Papers focussing on the pure application of existing tools are discouraged.
Submissions can include, but are not limited to the following aspects: drying and coating of granular materials; wet impregnation of particles; gasification and combustion applications; models for catalytic and non-catalytic heterogeneous reactions; homogenisation and model abstraction; software architecture and performance; models for phase interaction; algorithms for handling heat transfer, phase change and fast reactions in particulate systems.