|CCL 11.10.02 Symposium "Multiscale and multidisciplinary modeling for industrial and scientific applications" at ICCMSE 2011, Halkidiki, Greece|
From: chemistry-request at ccl.net
To: chemistry-request at ccl.net
Date: Sun May 1 18:05:16 2011
Subject: 11.10.02 Symposium "Multiscale and multidisciplinary modeling for industrial and scientific applications" at ICCMSE 2011, Halkidiki, Greece
Symposium at the conference ICCMSE 2011 from 2 - 7 Oct., 2011
The symposium "Multiscale and multidisciplinary modeling for industrial and scientific applications" (symposium 3) which is part of the International Conference in Computational Methods in Science and Engineering 2011 - ICCMSE 2011 (more information at http://iccmse.org).
ICCMSE 2011 will take place at G-Hotels, in Halkidiki, Greece, 2 - 7 October 2011.
This year we are organizing the symposium “Multiscale and multidisciplinary modeling for industrial and scientific applications” (symposium 3) in the framework of the 9th International Conference of Computational Methods in Sciences and Engineering 2011 (ICCMSE 2011), at the G-Hotel's International Conference Center, Halkidiki, Greece, 02-07 October 2011.
Scope and TopicsModeling on multiple scales has been proven a very effective strategy for the design of materials with desired properties on all of nano-, micro- and meso-scale. High accuracy calculations on the nanoscale provide crucial data necessary for simulations on larger scales. Such approaches have successfully lead to materials with applications in biophysics, medical physics as well as to industrial applications in catalysis, polymers and self-assembling materials.
In order to design materials comprised of discrete nanoscale structures and with predictable behavior, it is critical to understand their structural and electronic properties on a fundamental quantum mechanical level. More so, polymers and self-assembly materials owe their collective properties to their nano- and micro-scale properties. Porous, microporous and mesoporous materials such as metal organic frameworks (MOFs, but also COFs, GOFs and LIFs) have found applications in gas storage and are currently being considered for applications in biophysics such as drug delivery systems and biomedical imaging contrast agents, as well as for industrials applications such as catalysis.
Nanostructures, porous materials especially with applications in biophysics and catalysis, cluster assembled and self assembled materials, will be considered among others, and the latest developments will be discussed and analyzed in this workshop. Additionally, theoretical and computational techniques appropriate for studying these systems on multiple scales (multiscale approaches, atomistic calculations and simulations) as well as theoretical, computational or related experimental works with these topics are welcome.
Please send queries and contributions to the Organizers. The contributed papers (3-4 pages) will be published as a collection in the Proceedings Volume (to be published by the American Institute of Physics) and must be prepared according to the specific instructions. Selected papers will be further considered for publication in additional journals which will be announced later.
Aristides D. Zdetsis
Emmanuel N. Koukaras
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