Poster Overview

Here you will find a preliminary overview on the posters to be displayed and presented during the conference.

Poster I.1Andrés Álvarez-Murillo (University of Extremadura, Spain)
Good practices for a proper characterization of HTC liquid phase
Poster I.2Gözde Duman Tac (Ege University, Turkey)
Comparative evaluation of hydrothermal carbonization and pyrolysis of olive wastes
Poster I.3Iskender Gökalp (CNRS, France)
Characterization of solid and aqueous phase products from hydrothermal carbonization of orange
Poster I.4Jakob Köchermann (DBFZ Leipzig, Germany)
Hydrothermal conversion of D-xylose and organosolv hemicellulose catalyzed by a Keggin-type
heteropoly acid under N2 and CO2 atmosphere
Poster I.5Ivan Kozyatnyk – will be presented by Kenneth Latham (Umeå University, Sweden)
Hydrothermal carbonization of humic acids: Physical and functional properties
Poster I.6Nader Marzban (Leibniz Institute for Agricultural Engineering and Bioeconomy Potsdam, Germany)
Reaction kinetic modelling of the hydrothermal carbonization of plant-based feedstocks: Identification
of reaction mechanisms
Poster I.7Eduardo Sabio (University of Extremadura, Spain)
Kinetics of the hydrothermal carbonization of safflower cane
Poster I.8Charles Coronella (University of Nevada, USA)
Nutrient solubilization by hydrothermal carbonization
Poster I.9Pierpaolo Modugno (Queen Mary University of London, UK)
Influence of reaction conditions on hydrothermal conversion of biomass
Poster I.10Daniela Moloeznik Paniagua (TU Berlin, Germany)
Partitioning of inorganics in the HTC process: The effect of process parameters
Poster II.1Hande Alptekin (Queen Mary University of London, UK)
Structure-performance correlations in hard carbons for Na-ion batteries
Poster II.2Heather Au (Imperial College London, UK)
Development of hard carbon anodes for sodium-ion batteries
Poster II.3Daniele Basso (Free University of Bolzano, Italy)
Preliminary tests on the thermochemical conversion of hydrochar produced from AD digestate and
sewage sludge
Poster II.4Richard Lobo (Queen Mary University of London, UK)
Fabrication of a freestanding doped-graphene grafted onto PAN nanofiber mat alkaline fuel cell
cathodes via one-pot HTC reaction
Poster II.5Zhenyu Guo (Queen Mary University of London, UK)
Amorphous carbons as anodes for sodium ion batteries
Poster II.6Beatriz Ledesma ­– will be presented by Silvia Román Suero (University of Extremadura, Spain)
Effect of aluminum alloy shavings scraps on physical-chemical properties of hydrochars derived from
several biomass wastes
Poster II.7Sabina Alexandra Nicolae (Queen Mary University of London, UK)
Biomass based carbon materials for gas storage and separation
Poster II.8Mo Qiao (Queen Mary University of London, UK)
Engineering the interface of carbon electrocatalysts at the triple point for enhanced oxygen reduction
Poster II.9Yahaya Balarabe Umar (University of Leeds, UK)
Hydrothermal carbonization of waste textile: Effect of reaction temperature and residence time
Poster II.10Zhen Xu (Queen Mary University of London, UK)
​​​​​​​Carbon materials inspired by hierarchical forms of cellulose as electrodes for sodium-ion hybrid
Poster III.1Chinnathan Areeprasert (Kasetsart University, Thailand)
Possibility of MSW and EFB pellets produced from hydrothermal carbonization in biomass pellet market
Poster III.2Huyen Chau Dang (TU Dresden, Germany)
Reuse of spent coffee grounds to produce charcoal briquettes by using hydrothermal carbonization
Poster III.3Elisabeth Kleiber (Leibniz Institute for Agricultural Engineering and Bioeconomy Potsdam, Germany)
Experimental investigation of the drying kinetics of hydrochar derived from coffee grounds on the
laboratory scale
Poster III.4James Hammerton (University of Leeds, UK)
Utilization of hydrochar slurries as a fuel​​​​​​​
Poster III.5Jackie Massaya (University of Bath, UK)
Developing a biorefinery from spent coffee grounds: Using subcritical water and hydrothermal
carbonization to derive value from a major by-product of the coffee
Poster III.6Carla Pérez (Umeå University, Sweden)
Hydrothermal carbonization of biosludge from the pulp and paper industry
Poster III.7Gabriel Gerner (Zurich University of Applied Sciences, Switzerland)
HTC-Innovation Campus in Switzerland
Poster III.8Fabian Gievers (University of Applied Sciences and Arts Hildesheim, Germany)
Environmental impacts of sewage sludge treatment by hydrothermal carbonization​​​​​​​
Poster III.9Giulia Ischia (University of Trento, Italy)
Realization of a solar hydrothermal reactor: A hybrid solution to develop a zero-energy technology
Poster III.10Vicky Shettigondahalli Ekanthalu (University of Rostock, Germany)
Hydrothermal carbonization: An emerging technology to effectively manage sewage sludge – Review​​​​​​​
Poster IV.1Avery Brown (Worcester Polytechnic Institute, USA)
Changes in the adsorption capacity of hydrothermal chars after thermal, chemical and mechanical
Poster IV.2Gareth Davies (University of Sheffield, UK)
Effect of alcohol/water mixtures on hydrochar formation for use as adsorbents and catalysts
Poster IV.3Elena Diaz (Universidad Autonoma de Madrid, Spain)
Application of activated hydrochar from grape seeds and olive stones for removal of emerging
pollutants in aqueous phase
Poster IV.4Changyoon Jeong (Louisiana State University, USA)
Effect of hydrochar amendment on tylosin adsorption-desorption and transport in agricultural soils
Poster IV.5Mikko Mäkelä (Aalto University, Finland)
Hydrothermal carbonization in producing wood-based activated carbons for organic chlorine removal​​​​​​​​​​​​​​
Poster IV.6Manuel Nowotny (Carl-von-Ossietzky-University Oldenburg, Germany)
Activated biochar made from liquid-solid biomass mixtures
Poster IV.7Silvia Román Suero (University of Extremadura, Spain)
Magnetic porous carbon materials from almond shells by Fe assisted hydrothermal carbonization​​​​​​​
Poster IV.8Andrew Ross (University of Leeds, UK)
Co-processing of digestate with lignocellulosic biomass: Influence of blending on bio-coal properties
and biochemical methane potential​​​​​​​
Poster IV.9John A. Villamil Martínez (Universidad Autonoma de Madrid, Spain)
Integral management of waste sludge by hydrothermal carbonization and anaerobic co-digestion of
the process water with primary sewage sludge
Poster IV.10Jale Yanik (Ege University, Turkey)
Hydrothermal carbonization of food waste and its digestate​​​​​​​