Scientific Sessions

Track 1

Electrical Engineering

Electrical engineering is divided into a wide range of different fields, including computer engineering, systems engineering, power engineering, telecommunications, radio-frequency engineering, signal processing, instrumentation, photovoltaic cells, electronics, and optics and photonics.

Track 2

Electronics Engineering

Electronics engineers analyze the requirements and costs of electrical systems. Electrical engineers design, develop, test, and supervise the manufacture of electrical equipment, such as electric motors, radar and navigation systems, communications systems, or power generation equipment.

Track 3

Circuit Design

An electronic circuit is composed of individual electronic components, such as resistors, transistors, capacitors, inductors and diodes, connected by conductive wires or traces through which electric current can flow. It is a type of electrical circuit.

Track 4

Electrical Circuits

Electric circuit, path for transmitting electric current. An electric circuit includes a device that gives energy to the charged particles constituting the current, such as a battery or a generator; devices that use current, such as lamps, electric motors, or computers; and the connecting wires or transmission lines.

Track 5

Electronic Components

Electronic components have a number of electrical terminals or leads. These leads connect to other electrical components, often over wire, to create an electronic circuit with a particular function (for example an amplifier, radio receiver, or oscillator).

Track 6

Signal Processing

Signal processing involves converting or transforming data in a way that allows us to see things in it that are not possible via direct observation. Signal processing allows engineers and scientists to analyze, optimize, and correct signals, including scientific data, audio streams, images, and video.

Track 7

Control Systems

A control system is a set of mechanical or electronic devices that regulates other devices or systems by way of control loops. Typically, control systems are computerized. Control systems are a central part of production and distribution in many industries.

Track 8

Power Systems

An electric power system is a network of electrical components deployed to supply, transfer, and use electric power. An example of a power system is the electrical grid that provides power to homes and industries within an extended area.

Track 9

Electromagnetic Fields

Electromagnetic fields are a combination of invisible electric and magnetic fields of force. They are generated by natural phenomena like the Earth's magnetic field but also by human activities, mainly through the use of electricity.

Track 10

Embedded Systems

An embedded system is a microprocessor-based computer hardware system with software that is designed to perform a dedicated function, either as an independent system or as a part of a large system.

Track 11


A microcontroller (MC, UC, or μC) or microcontroller unit (MCU) is a small computer on a single integrated circuit. A microcontroller contains one or more CPUs (processor cores) along with memory and programmable input/output peripherals.

Track 12


In semiconductors, there are two essential and complementary types of electrical conductivity: p-type and n-type. The p-type semiconductor features primarily free carriers carrying positive charges, known as holes, whereas the n-type semiconductor conducts electricity through free electrons.

Track 13

Integrated Circuits ICs

An integrated circuit, also known as a microchip, computer chip, or simply chip, is a small electronic device made up of multiple interconnected electronic components such as transistors, resistors, and capacitors. These components are etched onto a small piece of semiconductor material, usually silicon. 

Track 14

Printed circuit board PCB

Printed circuit board (PCB) design has grown into its own specialized field within the electronics industry. PCBs play an important role in that they provide electrical interconnections between electronic components, rigid support to hold components, and a compact package that can be integrated into an end product.

Track 15

Analogue electronics

Analogue electronics (American English: analog electronics) are electronic systems with a continuously variable signal, in contrast to digital electronics where signals usually take only two levels.

Track 16

Digital electronics

Digital electronics is a field of electronics involving the study of digital signals and the engineering of devices that use or produce them. This is in contrast to analog electronics which work primarily with analog signals.

Track 17

Power Electronics

Power electronics is the application of electronics to the control and conversion of electric power. The first high-power electronic devices were made using mercury-arc valves.

Track 18


Telecommunications, also known as telecom, is the exchange of information over large distances. It's a broad term that includes various sectors, but all include a transmitter and a receiver. The medium of signal transference can be via various means—fiber, electromagnetic fields, light, cable, etc.

Track 19

VLSI Very-Large-Scale Integration

Very-large-scale integration is the process of creating an integrated circuit by combining millions or billions of MOS transistors onto a single chip. VLSI began in the 1970s when MOS integrated circuit chips were developed and then widely adopted, enabling complex semiconductor and telecommunication technologies.

Track 20

FPGA Field-Programmable Gate Array

Field Programmable Gate Arrays (FPGAs) are semiconductor devices that are based around a matrix of configurable logic blocks (CLBs) connected via programmable interconnects. FPGAs can be reprogrammed to desired application or functionality requirements after manufacturing. This feature distinguishes FPGAs from Application Specific Integrated Circuits (ASICs), which are custom manufactured for specific design tasks. Although one-time programmable (OTP) FPGAs are available, the dominant types are SRAM based which can be reprogrammed as the design evolves.

Track 21

Renewable Energy Systems

Renewable energy is energy that comes from a source that won't run out. They are natural and self-replenishing, and usually have a low- or zero-carbon footprint. Examples of renewable energy sources include wind power, solar power, bioenergy (organic matter burned as a fuel) and hydroelectric, including tidal energy.

Track 22

Electric Vehicles EVs

An electric vehicle (EV) is a vehicle that uses one or more electric motors for propulsion. The vehicle can be powered by a collector system, with electricity from extravehicular sources, or can be powered autonomously by a battery or by converting fuel to electricity using a generator or fuel cells.

Track 23

Smart Grids

Smart grids are electricity network that use digital technologies, sensors and software to better match the supply and demand of electricity in real time while minimizing costs and maintaining the stability and reliability of the grid.

Track 24

Wireless Communication


Wireless communication refers to the transfer of information among two or more points without an electrical conductor. The most common wireless technologies use radio.

Track 25

Sensor Networks

A sensor network comprises a group of small, powered devices, and a wireless or wired networked infrastructure. They record conditions in any number of environments including industrial facilities, farms, and hospitals.

Track 26

Data Acquisition Systems

A data acquisition system is a system that includes measurement devices, sensors, a computer, and data acquisition software. A data acquisition system is used for acquiring, storing, visualizing, and processing data. This involves collecting the information required to understand electrical or physical phenomena.

Track 27


MATLAB is a proprietary multi-paradigm programming language and numeric computing environment developed by MathWorks. MATLAB allows matrix manipulations, plotting of functions and data, implementation of algorithms, creation of user interfaces, and interfacing with programs written in other languages.

Track 28

SPICESimulation Program with Integrated Circuit Emphasis

SPICE ("Simulation Program with Integrated Circuit Emphasis") is a general-purpose, open-source analog electronic circuit simulator. It is a program used in integrated circuit and board-level design to check the integrity of circuit designs and to predict circuit behavior.

Track 29

PCB Design Software

Printed circuit board (PCB) design brings your electronic circuits to life in the physical form. Using PCB layout software, the PCB board design process combines component placement and routeing to define electrical connectivity on a manufactured circuit board.

Track 30

Signal Analyzers

A signal analyzer is an instrument that measures the magnitude and phase of the input signal at a single frequency within the IF bandwidth of the instrument. It employs digital techniques to extract useful information that is carried by an electrical signal.

Track 31

Circuit Simulations

Circuit simulation is a process in which a model of an electronic circuit is created and analyzed using various software algorithms, which predict and verify the behavior and performance of the circuit.

Track 32

Electromagnetic Compatibility EMC

ElectroMagnetic Compatibility (EMC) is a characteristic of electrical and electronic equipment that permits it to operate as intended in the presence of other electrical and electronic equipment, and not to adversely interfere with that other equipment.

Track 33

Power Quality Analysis

Power quality analysis is a crucial procedure that assesses the overall safety and efficiency of a building or facility's power supply. By scrutinizing elements such as power flow, grounding, and harmonics, this process aims to determine the quality of electric power.

Track 34

Energy Efficiency

Energy Efficiency means using less energy to get the same job done – and in the process, cutting energy bills and reducing pollution. Many products, homes, and buildings use more energy than they actually need, through inefficiencies and energy waste.

Track 35

Artificial Intelligence in Electronics

Image and Speech Recognition: AI algorithms enable electronic devices to recognize and interpret images and speech. This technology is used in facial recognition systems, security systems, and devices that can transcribe speech into text, such as voice-to-text applications and transcription services.

Track 36

Flexible Electronics

Flexible electronics, also known as flex circuits, is a technology for assembling electronic circuits by mounting electronic devices on flexible plastic substrates, such as polyimide, PEEK or transparent conductive polyester film.

Track 37

Wearable Technology

Wearable technology, also known as "wearables," is a category of electronic devices that can be worn as accessories, embedded.