Keynote and Plenary Sessions Speakers

Mohammad Habibur Rahman (Senior Member, IEEE) is an Associate Professor with the Mechanical and Biomedical Engineering Department, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, WI, USA. As Director of the BioRobotics Lab at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, he brings the resources and expertise of an interdisciplinary R&D team. For more than 15 years, he has been researching mechatronics/robotics with emphasis on the design, development, and control of wearable robots, collaborative robots, and mobile robots. He received a BSc Engineering (Mechanical) degree from Khulna University of Engineering & Technology, Bangladesh in 2001, a Master of Engineering (bio-robotics) degree from Saga University, Japan in 2005, and a PhD in Engineering (bio-robotics) from École de technologie supérieure (ETS), Université du Québec, Canada in 2012. He worked as a postdoctoral research fellow in the School of Physical & Occupational Therapy, McGill University (2012–2014). His research interests are in bio-robotics, exoskeleton robot, intelligent system and control, mobile robotics, nonlinear control, control using biological signals such as electromyogram signals. Dr. Rahman has served as a Guest Editor/Associate Editors and on the editorial board of several journals, including Frontiers in Robotics and AI: Biomedical Robotics. He has published 90+ technical papers in renowned journals and international conferences in his area of interest.
Mohammad Habibur Rahman (Keynote Speaker for SAC)

Dr. Belgacem Haba was born in 1957 in El-Meghaier, wilaya d’El-Oued, Algeria.

Dr. Haba joined Xperi (previously Tessera) in 1996 and is now its Senior Technical Fellow and Vice President. Today he is heading the path finding team in the electronic R&D division. His latest activities include the development of 3D technologies for mobiles and servers alike. Dr. Haba was with Google data center platform division as senior staff and before that he co-founded SiliconPipe Inc. in 2002, a high-speed interconnects Start-up Company based in Silicon Valley that got acquired by Samsung. He also managed the advanced packaging R&D division at Rambus. From 1988 to 1996, he worked for the NEC Central Research Laboratories in Tokyo Japan and for IBM Watson Research Center in New York on the applications of lasers in microelectronics.

Dr. Haba Holds a Ph.D. in materials science and engineering in 1988 from Stanford University, California in the field of solar energy. He also obtained from the same university two master’s degrees in applied physics and materials science. He received his Bachelor’s degree in physics from the University of Bab-Ezzouar, Algeria in 1980. Dr. Haba holds over 500 U.S. patents, and close to 1500 patents and patent applications worldwide. He is listed among the top 100 most prolific inventors worldwide. In 2017 he opened the Haba Institute in Algeria to help young entrepreneurs. Dr. Haba has authored numerous technical publications, has also participated in many conferences worldwide and was recognized in many occasions. To name a few; Kuwait Informatics Badge of honor in 2019, Wissam-el-3alam aljazairi in 2015, R&D 100 for most prestigious innovation in 2003, and the opening the Nasdaq in 2007.

Belgacem Haba (Plenary Speaker)

The 4th industrial revolution and its most likely future impacts

During the last years, two main factors have led to an inflection point in the global economy of the whole word. The first factor is related to the explosion of data, mainly the part of data that is being stored in the cloud due to the accessibility of internet and the emergence of few large storage hubs like Google, Facebook and Amazon, etc. The second factor is related to the important advances in the silicon interconnect technologies, which allow a huge and very wide bandwidth for processor – memory communications. These two factors were behind the appearance of the Artificial Intelligence technology to the forefront. This technology coupled with other technologies, such as 3D printing, IoT, 5G, have given rise to the 4th industrial revolution. In this plenary session, we will cover the history of industrial revolutions and we will focus in particular on the 4th one and try to list few of its most likely future impacts. We will also cover in our talk main support of these revolutions which is the parallel path of the important evolution of the electronics industries.
He is a Professor at the Faculty of Electrical Engineering & Information Technology of HTWK Leipzig University of Applied Sciences. He was involved in research in the field of nonlinear dynamics and evolutionary computation since almost 20 years, regularly attending conference in the field and contributing papers. His main research topics are dynamic optimization, fitness landscapes, coevolution and evolutionary game theory.
Hendrik Richter (Keynote Speaker for SAC)

Game dynamics on graphs

Directed or undirected graphs are the most natural way of a mathematical description of interacting agents. The vertices of the graph can hold information about the agent, while the edges represent their spatial structure. Such a model is particularly useful if the agents are described by a game-theoretical framework. Then the vertices represent the strategies which each agent employs, while the edges serve as the spatial interaction. Such a description also integrates dynamics as the agent’s strategies as well as their interaction may change over time. In the talk recent results on game dynamics on graphs are presented and possible field of application for systems and automation are discussed.
Dr. Castillo-Toledo was born in Oaxaca, México in 1959. He received the B. Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering from the National Polytechnic Institute (IPN), the M. Sc. Degree from the Center of Research and Advanced Studies (CINVESTAV-IPN) and the Ph. D. degree from the University of Rome “La Sapienza”, Italy, in 1981, 1985 and 1992 respectively. He worked as a lecturer at the School of Electrical and Mechanics Engineering of the IPN from 1985 to 1989. From 1985 to 1995 he was at the Automatic Control Section of the Department of Electrical Engineering of the CINVESTAV-IPN, and since 1995, at CINVESTAV-IPN Campus Guadalajara, where he was Director from 2010 to 2015. He has held several research stages at University of Rome “La Sapienza”, University of L’Aquila and was a visiting Professor at the Laboratoire d’Automatique et d’Analyse  des Systemes (LAAS) of the French Council for Scientific Research (CNR) and at University of Compiègne, among others. He has autored/co-authored more than 100 papers on journals and conferences, and has supervised about 20 PhD and 50 M. Sc. thesis. He has also led several projects on basic and applied research, some of these with industry funding. His main research interests include nonlinear control design, the robust regulation problem, hybrid control systems and application of artificial neural networks and fuzzy logic techniques to control and fault diagnosis of dynamical systems and drones navigation/perception. He is a Senior Member of the IEEE, a Member of de Mexican Science Association (AMC) and is a member  of the Mexican Researchers System (SNI).
Bernardino Castillo-Toledo (Plenary Speaker)

The output regulation problem: classical results and new trends

Dr. Chokri Belhadj Ahmed earned his Ph. D in Electrical Engineering from Ecole Polytechnique of Montreal, University of Montreal, Quebec, Canada in 1996. He worked for the Research Institute, KFUPM, Dhahran, Saudi Arabia, in several power system projects. He was involved with Hydro-Quebec Research Institute, Montreal, Canada in several power system analysis projects. Since 1996, he is conducting teaching and research work at the Electrical Engineering Department at KFUPM. His areas of interest are renewable energy resources performance and modelling, electric and magnetic fields studies and impact on human health analysis, power system analysis and modeling.
Chokri Belhadj Ahmed (Keynote Speaker for PSE)

Bifacial Photovoltaics technology and applications

Bifacial photovoltaic (PV) is a promising solar energy technology that can harvest light from both the front and rear sides to produce more energy yield than monofacial PV modules. The inherent capability to harness albedo radiation improve energy output and minimize the negative of the surrounding effect. Bifacial modules are applied for large PV plants as well as for residential, for building integrated PV applications and can open up new PV application opportunities like in sound barriers or other vertical installations. The East/West vertical mounting of PV systems reaps particular benefits in snow-rich regions (no sticking of snow) or desert locations (reduced or no soiling), and contributes to a more consistent energy production throughout the day “peak-shaving”, thus improving the alignment between electricity production and demand. Recently, a significant endeavor has been made to quantify and predict the energy yield of bifacial PV modules for different installation configuration such stand alone, PV plants, east and west orientation. An obvious way to visualize the benefit due to bifaciality is to analyze the bifacial gain, which is the difference in the energy yield if bifacial, and monofacial devices with similar installation situation were compared. The levelized cost of PV generated electricity (LCOE) comparison between both bifacial and monofacial technologies for the utility large scale, ground-mounted PV systems has concluded that bifacial PV technology has a strong potential to significantly reduce the LCOE of PV generated electricity.
Haitham Abu-Rub is a full professor holding two PhDs from Gdansk University of Technology (1995) and from Gdansk University (2004). Dr. Abu Rub has long teaching and research experiences at many universities in many countries including Poland, Palestine, USA, UK, Germany and Qatar. Since 2006, Dr. Abu-Rub has been associated with Texas A&M University at Qatar, where he is currently the Managing director of the Smart Grid Center at the same university. His main research interests are energy conversion systems, electric drives, power electronic converters, renewable energy systems and smart grid. Dr. Abu-Rub is the recipient of many prestigious international awards and recognitions, such as the American Fulbright Scholarship and the German Alexander von Humboldt Fellowship. He has co-authored more than 450 journal and conference papers, five books, and five book chapter. Dr. Abu-Rub is a Fellow of the IEEE and Co-Editor-in-Chief of the IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics.
Abu-Rub Haitham (Plenary Speaker)

SMART GRID AS THE NEXT ENERGY PARADIGM

The smart grid has been called “electricity with a brain”, the “energy Internet” and the “Electronet”.  Basically, the smart grid integrates electricity and information and communication infrastructures to produce electricity more efficiently and reliably, as well as cleanly and safely for the environment. The smart grid is the new energy paradigm that is characterized by a bidirectional flow of electricity and information and the integration of huge amount of distributed energy resources. The integration of renewable energy resources and energy storage into the smart grid is associated with power electronics converters and involves many aspects, such as: efficiency, reliability and energy conversion cost, forecasting of energy production, safe connection to the electric grid and the capability to work in islanded mode. Advanced control and data utilization are essential for the success of this energy paradigm. The talk will discuss the possibility and challenges of creating the smart grid paradigm and will highlight its enabling technologies, current status, and future prospective.
Prof. Adel Gastli received the B.Sc. Degree in Electrical Engineering from National School of Engineers of Tunis, Tunisia in 1985. From Sept. 1985 till Sept. 1987, he worked with the National Institute for Standards and Intellectual Property in Tunisia. He received the M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees in Electrical & Computer Engineering from Nagoya Institute of Technology, Japan in Mar. 1990 and Mar. 1993 respectively. He worked with Mitsubishi Electric Corporation in Japan from Apr. 1993 to Jul. 1995. He joined the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department at Sultan Qaboos University, Oman, in Aug. 1995. He served as a Head of the Department from Sept. 2001 to Aug. 2003 and from Sept. 2007 to Aug. 2009. He was appointed as the Director of the Sultan Qaboos University Quality Assurance Office from Feb. 2010 to Jan. 2013. In Feb. 2013, he joined the Electrical Engineering Department at Qatar University as Professor and Kahramaa-Siemens Chair in energy efficiency.  From Aug. 2013 till Sept. 2015, he was appointed the College of Engineering Associate Dean for Academic Affairs. He established the Clean Energy & Energy Efficiency Research Group at QU in March 2013. His current research interests include energy efficiency, renewable energy, electric vehicles and smart grid. He is a Senior IEEE member and an ABET Program Evaluator.
Adel Gastli (Keynote Speaker for PSE)

Smart Grids: What’s Now and What’s Next?

Recently, the word “Smart” has been attached to many existing complex systems to describe their transition from their old and conventional designs and operations to more intelligent systems, taking advantage of the development of the Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) and Artificial Intelligence (AI). The electric power grids are among these complex systems that are witnessing remarkable transitions from their conventional form to more modern and intelligent systems that are now called the “Smart Grids”.  In this presentation, I will try to answer the question “Smart Grids: What’s Now and What’s Next?” as envisioned by different organizations and publications. I will first present and discuss the general aspects and features of the current smart grids. Then, I will present the future perspectives for smart grids’ development along with some key trends and challenges.
Mohamed Ibnkahla joined the Department of Systems and Computer Engineering, Carleton University, Ottawa, Canada in 2015 as a Full Professor where he holds the Cisco Research Chair in Sensor Technology for the Internet of Things (IoT); and the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC)/Cisco Industrial Research Chair in Sensor Networks for IoT. He obtained the Ph.D. degree and the Habilitation a Diriger des Recherches degree (HDR) from the National Polytechnic Institute of Toulouse, Toulouse, France, in 1996 and 1998, respectively. Prior to joining Carleton University, he has been a Professor at the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Queen’s University, Kingston, Canada, from 2000 to 2015. His research interests include IoT design and applications, cognitive networks, adaptive systems, machine learning and artificial intelligence for wireless systems, and cyber-security for IoT systems. Over the past 10 years, he has been conducting multi-disciplinary research projects designing, developing and deploying Internet of Things in several domains including security and military applications, smart homes, health care, smart grid and sustainable energy, public safety, intelligent transportation systems, environment monitoring, and smart cities. He published 6 books and more than 180 peer-reviewed journal papers, book chapters, and conference papers. He is the author of Wireless Sensor networks: A Cognitive perspective, CRC Press - Taylor and Francis, 2012 and Cooperative Cognitive Radio Networks: The Complete Spectrum Cycle, CRC Press - Taylor and Francis, 2015. In the past 5 years he gave more than 30 keynote talks and invited seminars. He received the Leopold Escande Medal, 1997, Toulouse, France, and the Premier’s Research Excellence Award, Ontario, Canada, 2001. He is the joint holder of 5 Best Paper Awards.  
Mohamed Ibnkahla (Keynote Speaker for CSP)

IoT, AI, and Big Data in a pandemic era

The Internet of Things (IoT), Big Data, and Artificial Intelligence (AI) have been proven to enhance many aspects of our life including economy, healthcare, security, education, etc. The recent outbreak of COVID-19 pandemic has demonstrated how these technologies are needed more than any precedent time and how they have impacted and will impact every aspect of our society. This talk will emphasize on the role that these technologies are expected to play play in a pandemic world, and the impact that they will have not only on the health sector but also on individual lives (through smart home technologies for example), education (e.g., remote learning and remote labs and testbeds), transportation (intelligent transportation systems), economy, governance, security, etc. Finally, the technical challenges and requirements of these technologies, as well as some results and demos from the IoT Lab at Carleton University will be presented and discussed.
Ahmed Chemori received his M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees, both in automatic control from Polytechnic Institute of Grenoble, France, in 2001 and 2005 respectively. During the year 2004/2005 he has been a Research and Teaching Assistant at Laboratory of Signals and Systems (LSS - Centrale Supelec) and University Paris 11. Then he joined Gipsa-Lab (Former LAG) as a CNRS postdoctoral researcher. He is currently a tenured research scientist in Automatic control and Robotics for the French National Center for Scientific Research (CNRS), at the Montpellier Laboratory of Computer Science, Robotics and Microelectronics (LIRMM). His research interests include nonlinear (robust, adaptive and predictive) control and their real-time applications in robotics (underactuated robotics, parallel robotics, underwater robotics, humanoid robotics and wearable robotics). He is the author of more than 130 scientific publications. He co-supervised 17 PhD theses (including 9 defended) and more than 40 MSc theses. He served as a TPC/IPC member or associate editor for different international conferences and he was involved in the organization of different scientific events, including Summer Schools, workshops and conferences. He has been a visiting researcher/professor at different institutions (NTNU - Norway, Tohoku University - Japan, EPFL - Switzerland, TUT - Estonia, HUST - China, UPC - China, CINVESTAV - Mexico, UPT - Mexico, Chiang Mai University - Thailand, KAUST - Saudi Arabia, ENIT - Tunisia, ENSIT - Tunisia, UMC - Algeria, etc). He has also delivered various plenary/keynote lectures at different international conferences.
Ahmed Chemori (Keynote Speaker for SAC)

Motion Control of Biomimetic Autonomous Underwater Vehicles: Towards an Effective Diver/Robot Cooperation

Abstract: Biomimetic Autonomous underwater vehicles propose alternatives for conventional propeller-driven underwater vehicles. Median and paired fin (MPF) locomotion is usually suggested as a viable alternative when high maneuverability and hovering capability is required. In fishes, such a propulsion mechanism usually means lower speeds (as opposed to body and caudal fin propulsion) but is advantageous when low speed and precision maneuverability is desired. A particular type of MPF propulsion is sea turtle like 4-fin locomotion. Attempts to copy the locomotion of those agile and versatile reptiles reach back at least a decade with Turtle 2005 and Madeline. Other examples include Finnegan, the RobotTurtle and iRobot Transiphibian. Another line of development is represented by AQUA and AQUA2 four finned amphibian robots that are unique in the way the propellers are used both for swimming and crawling in and out of water. Four-finned propulsion was also realized in some prototypes by deploying a scaffold structure actively controlled by shape memory alloy (SME) wires. U-CAT is an autonomous biomimetic underwater robot developed within a European Union 7th Framework project ARROWS (Archeological Robot Systems for the World Seas). As opposed to the previous examples, four-finned design of this vehicle is motivated solely by the end-user requirements and environmental constraints of the tasks in this specifically shipwreck inspection. It should closely video-inspect underwater objects. When interested to control of biomimetic autonomous underwater vehicles various challenges are to be considered (highly nonlinear dynamics, time-varying parameters, strong coupling between coordinates, underactuation, etc.). This talk deals with motion control of Biomimetic autonomous underwater vehicles, with a special focus on the case study of U-CAT turtle-like biomimetic underwater robot. All the proposed control solutions will be illustrated through different scenarios of real-time experiments in a swimming pool (controlled environment), as well as in open water (real operating conditions).
Dr. Sebastian Bader is an assistant professor in electronics at the Department of Electronics Design at Mid Sweden University, and a senior researcher at the STC Research Centre. He received his PhD degree in 2013 with a focus on energy-efficient and self-powered networked embedded systems. His research focus currently lies on energy harvesting technologies and systems, with a focus on kinetic energy harvesting and photovoltaics for low-power sensor systems. In this area, he has published/co-published approximately 30 publications in international journals and conference proceedings. Dr. Bader has been a visiting researcher in Australia and the UK, is a member of the IEEE, and regularly gives invited talks at international events.
Sebastien Bader (Keynote Speaker for SCI)

Energy harvesting in smart industrial machines: Generating the energy you need from the sources you know

  Abstract: A smart system can be defined as a system incorporating sensing, actuation, control and communication, in order to adjust to or inform about the system’s context or own condition. Through technological advances, particularly in microelectronics, “smartness” has been demonstrated in a number of application domains, ranging from smart healthcare and smart homes, to smart cities and smart industries. To realize smartness on large scale, however, the energy supply to the necessary technologies is still a challenge. Batteries have been the go-to solution in cases where a fixed electrical infrastructure is infeasible or impossible. Batteries, however, have a limited energy capacity and lifetime, resulting in maintenance requirements that are typically undesirable at scale. Consequently, the conversion of ambient energy sources - commonly referred to as energy harvesting - is investigated as an alternative. In this talk, an introduction as to what energy harvesting is, what it can be used for, and what challenges it faces, will be given. It will provide a holistic view, covering examples of energy sources to be exploited, conversion mechanisms to be utilized, and implementation aspects to be considered for system integration. During the talk, concrete cases of energy harvesting systems for smart industry applications will be explored in order to provide tangible examples. Moreover, open research challenges for energy harvesting and self-powered smart systems will be addressed, and an outlook on research trends given.
Demba DIALLO (M'99, SM'05) was born in Dakar, Senegal, in 1966. He received the M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees both in Electrical and Computer Engineering, from the National Polytechnic Institute of Grenoble, France, in 1990 and 1993 respectively. From 1994 to 1999, he worked as a Research Engineer in the Laboratoire d'Électrotechnique de Grenoble, France, on electrical drives and active filters. In 1999 he joined the University of Picardie «Jules Verne» as Associate Professor of Electrical engineering. In September 2004, he joins the IUT of Cachan, University of Paris XI as an Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. In December 2005, he received the «Habilitation à Diriger des Recherches» degree from the University of Paris XI. He is with the Laboratoire de Génie Électrique de Paris. His main research interests and experience include analysis, design, and control of electric machines, variable speed drives for traction and propulsion applications, and fault diagnosis of electric drives. His current area of research includes advanced control techniques for ac drives, diagnosis in the field of ac drives and energy management in EV-HEV vehicles. He is a full professor since 2009.
Demba Diallo (Keynote Speaker for PSE)
Professor
Dr. Moustafa Elshafei received his Ph.D. with the Dean List Honor from McGill University in 1982, since then he accumulated 31 years of academic experience and 9 years of industrial experience. He authored 5 books and several book chapters, published over 200 publications, among them several highly cited papers in Arabic speech synthesis and recognition, and 45 publications in the AI area. He holds over 25 US and international patents. One of the patent has been a product of a Canadian company since 2003, and another one is licensed to YOKOGAWA Electric Corporation, Japan. Five of the patents introduced AI applications in various fields, and three patents are related to Arabic Natural Language processing. Dr. Elshafei participated in MIT-KFUPM project 2010-2013, and was a visiting scientist at MIT in 2010. Dr. Elshafei received 15 international, national, and university awards. Elshafei is currently Adjunct professor at King Fahd University of Petroleum and Minerals and Professor at Zewail City of Science and Technology in Egypt, where he is the coordinator of the intelligent robotics and embedded systems lab. Dr. Elshafei is a life member of IEEE
Moustafa Elshafei (Keynote Speaker for CSP)

Green Desalination Technologies: Electrostatic and hydro-magnetic Desalination Techniques

Unlike the conventional thermal/mechanical desalination methods, which separate water from salts, the hydro-magnetic and the electrostatic techniques separate the salt, in the form of ions, from the water stream. The extracted ions are then used to produce several industrial products, such as Cl2 and NaOH. Most of the commercial techniques suffer from either high cost of energy per m3 of fresh water in case of thermal methods, or high cost of maintenance in the case of reverse osmosis methods, in addition to the environmental issues associated with discharging highly concentrated brine. The environmental impact could be in the form waste lands to dispose the salty brine, harmful effect of the brine waste on the underground water, or adverse effects on marine life. The proposed techniques have several advantages over the existing techniques, including high water recovery ratio, low maintenance cost, efficient energy recovery, environmental friendly, and economical as the system could produce simultaneously several industrial by-products (H2, NaOH, Cl2, and many other products) instead of discharging the highly concentrated brine to the environment.
Professor Dr.-Ing. habil. Thomas Fröhlich (born 1969) completed undergraduate and graduate studies at the Technical University of Ilmenau (TUI). From 1992 to 2000 he performed research at the Institute of process measurement and sensor technology (IPMS) at TUI in the areas of temperature measurement, humidity, high-precision force measurement as well as signal processing and disturbance compensation. His habilitation, which carried the title Temperature Compensation of Precision Measuring Devices, discusses the possibilities for modelling the static and dynamic thermal behaviour of measuring devices. Building upon regularly used methods for static temperature compensation and using control theory and system identification, model-generation methods were developed for use in measuring systems to reduce undesired temperature influence. During his time at the Institute of Process Measurement and Sensor Technology, he successfully completed a second course of studies at the Institute of Mathematics at the TUI, making him a “Diplom- Mathematiker” as well. He was employed as a researcher at Sartorius AG Göttingen from January 2001 to August 2009, his last position being that of Director of Development in the area of mass comparators. There he dealt with the high-precision determination of mass using comparator balances and with mass metrology and among other things he was the project leader responsible for the development of the 1 kg prototype comparator in cooperation with the Bureau International des Poids et Mesures (BIPM), Sartorius AG Göttingen and the Institute of Process Measurement and Sensor Technology at the Ilmenau University of Technology. This prototype com-parator makes it possible to perform high-precision, dependable measurement on 1 kg prototypes with a standard deviation of under 50 nano gramm in a vacuum and under 100 nano gramm under air-tight conditions (atmosphere). In 2009 Thomas Fröhlich was named professor of process measurement technology at the Ilmenau University of Technology, becoming the successor of Professor Gerd Jäger, who was the long-time chair of the Department of Process Measurement Technology and the spokesman of the Collaborative Research Centre “Nanopositioning and Nanomeasuring Machines”. The Institute of Process Measurement and Sensor Technology in the Faculty of Mechanical Engineering, which has been headed by Prof. Fröhlich since 2010, is a worldwide leader in the area of force and mass measurement. As part of the bachelor’s and master’s programmes Thomas Fröhlich holds lectures entitled “Process Measurement and Sensor Technology”, “Digital Signal Processing with MATLAB”, “Computer-Aided Methods in Mechanical Engineering”, “Temperatur Measurement” and “Force and Mass Measurement Technology”. Thomas Fröhlich was appointed as visiting professor of China Jiliang University at Hangzhou in 2013 and of Tianjin University in 2017. He had many short term visits to BIPM and national institutes of metrology: LNE/France, CEM/Spain, NIST/USA, Canada, Singapore, Thailand, NPL/India, PTB/Germany, NIM/China, SIMT/China, Algeria, Egypt, KRISS/South Korea and VNIIM Russia.
Thomas Fröhlich (Keynote Speaker for SCI)

Industrial temperature measurement