2018 The 7th International Conference on Engineering Mathematics and Physics will be held in Prague, Czech Republic on June 15-18, 2018. It is an annual research conference aims to provide a platform for the scientists, scholars, engineers and students from the Universities all around the world and the industry to present ongoing research activities. The past 6 ICEMP conferences were held in Bangalore (India), Colombo (Sri Lanka), Hong Kong, Kuala Lumpur (Malaysia), and Dubai (UAE), and Cape Town (South Africa) respectively. 2018 will witnesses the 7th edition of ICEMP.
ICEMP 2018 is technically assisted by Abu Dhabi University, UAE and Universiti MalaysiaTerengganu, Malaysia.CFP Download
ICEMP 2018 will bring
together leading engineers and scientists in Engineering
Mathematics and Physics from around the world.
Topics of interest for submission include, but are not limited to:
Prof. Heinrich Begehr, Free University Berlin, Germany
Prof. Jan Bergstra, University of Amsterdam, Netherlands
Conference General Chair
Prof. Haydar Akca, Abu Dhabi University, UAE
Prof. Rodica Luca Tudorache, Gheorghe Asachi" Technical University of Iasi, Romania
Prof. Bimal Kumar Sarkar, Galgotias University, India
Dr. Irena Jadlovsk, Technical University in Kosice, Slovakia
Prof. Abdul H Kara, University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa
Prof. Lazim Abdullah, UniversitiMalaysiaTerengganu, Malaysia
Prof. Fatma Bozkurt, Erciyes University, Turkey
Prof. Jyoti U. Devkota, KathmanduUniversity, Nepal
Asst. Prof. Zabidin Salleh, UniversitiMalaysiaTerengganu, Malaysia
Assoc. Prof. Dr. Chan Kar Tim, Universiti Putra Malaysia, Malaysia
Prof. Dr. D. S. Pathania, Guru Nanak Dev Engg. College, India
Prof. Praveen Agarwal, Anand International College of Engineering, India
Prof. Dr. Zurni B Omar, Northern University, Malaysia
Dr. Arshad Hussain, National University of Sciences and Technology (NUST), Pakistan
Prof. Enas Nashef, Masdar Institute of Science and Technology, UAE
Asst. Prof. Anil Shantappa, Keka Talukdar and S. M. Hanagodimath, India
Prof. Dr. Carlos Alberto Nunes Cosenza,COPPE/UFRJ, Brazil
Prof. Eugene Machusky, National Technical University of Ukraine “Kyiv Politechnic Institute”, Ukraine
Dr. Yilun Shang, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel
Dr. Tan Wooi Nee, Multimedia University, Malaysia
Assoc. Prof. Jackie D.Urrutia, Polytechnic University of the Philippines, Philippines
Dr. Enahoro A.Owoloko, Covenant University, Nigeria
Dr. Handan Akyar, Anadolu University, Turkey
Dr. Rossita Yunus,University of Malaya, Malaysia
Assoc. Prof. Shuqu Qian, Anshun University, China
Dr. Joseph Mercado, PolytechnicUniversityofthePhilippines, Philippines
Asst. Prof. Marina Dolfin, University of Messina, Italy
Dr. Grzegorz Ilewicz, University of Bielsko, Poland
Emeriti Prof. Heinrich Begehr,
Free University Berlin, Germany
Heinrich Begehr was born on April 17, 1939. He
received the M.S. degree and Ph.D degree in Mathematics from
Free University Berlin, Germany in the year of 1966 and 1968
Dr. Heinrich Begehr joined Institute of Mathematics at Free University Berlin in1970 as an associate professor, and then retired in 2004 as a professor. He has also been the director of Institute of Mathematics at Free University Berlin from1972 to 1973, 1974-80, 1982-83, 1986, 1990-1999, 2001-2004.
Dr. Heinrich Begehr served as an editor for Berliner Studienreihe zur Mathematik since 2004, and for Series on Analysis, Applications and Computation since 2005. Also in editorial board of many international journals including Complex Variables, Elliptic Equations, Monograph and Surveys in Pure and Applied Mathematics, and Research Notes in Math, International Society of Analysis, its Applications and Computation, General Mathematics, Journal of Applied Functional Analysis, Journal of Analysis and Applications, International Journal of Mathematics and Mathematical Sciences (IJMMS), Advances in Pure and Applied Mathematics, Applied Mathematics and Mathematical Physics, International Journal of Mathematics and Applications (IJMA), etc.
Prof. Jan Bergstra
University of Amsterdam, Netherlands
Jan Bergstra was born in 1951 in Rotterdam, and he obtained a PhD in mathematical logic at Utrecht University in 1976. Subsequently he worked for Leiden University, the CWI in Amsterdam, Philips Research, Utrecht University, and from 1985 till 2016 as a professor of software engineering at the University of Amsterdam. He is a Dutch logician currently active as an independent researcher and consultant working within Minstroom Research BV, Utrecht, The Netherlands.
His work has focussed on logical aspects of theoretical informatics, more specifically: term rewriting, process algebra, abstract data types, instruction sequences, proposition algebra, theory of meadows, and informational money. He is a member of AE (Academia Europaea) and of the KNAW (Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences). He is Editor in Chief of ``Science of Computer Programming’'. Since 2008 Jan Bergstra has been cooperating with with Mark Burgess from Oslo in the setting of Mark Burgess' approach to promise theory, primarily working towards on applications within informatics. Recently the focus of their research on promises has been extended to the role of promises in politics and the use of promises in the conceptualisation of money.
Prof. Haydar Akca
Abu Dhabi University, UAE
Haydar Akca graduated in Mathematics and Astronomy from Ege University, Faculty of Science, Izmir, Turkey in 1970. Dr. Akca received Ph. D. in Applied Mathematics from Inonu University, Malatya with collaboration Helsinki University of Technology in 1983. Since then, he has been teaching in various universities. He becomes Professor in Applied Mathematics at Akdeniz University, Antalya in 1996. He has around 100 technical publications including monographs. His research interest area primarily functional differential equations, neural networks, mathematical modelling, control theory, and wavelet neural networks. He has been organizing the serial International Conference on Dynamical Systems and Applications. Dr. Akca is a member of a number of professional mathematical associations. He is the Editor –in-Chief and Editorial Board Member of number of International Mathematical Journals. At present he is Professor of Applied Mathematics at Abu Dhabi University, College of Arts and Science Department of Applied Sciences and Mathematics, Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates.
Prof. Rodica Luca Tudorache
"Gheorghe Asachi" Technical University of Iasi, Romania
Rodica Luca Tudorache is professor of Mathematics at the “Gheorghe Asachi” Technical University of Iasi, Romania. She obtained her Dr. Habil. degree in Mathematics from School of Advanced Studies of the Romanian Academy - Simion Stoilow Institute of Mathematics of the Romanian Academy from Bucuresti (2017), and her Ph.D. degree in Mathematics from “Alexandru Ioan Cuza” University of Iasi (1996). Her research interests are boundary value problems for nonlinear systems of ordinary differential equations, finite difference equations, and fractional differential equations, and initial-boundary value problems for nonlinear hyperbolic systems of partial differential equations.
CV and publication list:
Prof. Bimal Kumar Sarkar
Galgotias University, India
Dr. Bimal Kumar
Sarkar, born January 2, 1961, in Kolkata, India, graduated in
physics at Jadavpur University and electrical engineering at
Institute of Engineers (India). He did his Ph.D. on the topic
Photoacoustic Spectroscopic Estimation of Thermal and Optical
Properties of Solids at Indian Association for the Cultivation of
Science, India. He pursued a postdoctoral fellowship at the
Department of Chemistry, National Sun Yat-sen University, Taiwan.
Afterward he visited in research positions at NSYSU, Taiwan, Czech
Technical University, Slovak Technical University etc.
Now he is a Professor in Physics at Galgotias University, India with activity in research and teaching. At present, he is involved in the field of Computational Materials and Computational Biology. His research interest is ab initio study of the structural, lattice dynamics, electronic, elastic, thermodynamic, optical properties of solids. First-principles calculations based on density functional theory (DFT) are performed to study the structural and electronic properties of solids. Also he is doing computational work based on information theory for the investigation of network architecture of genome controlled signal transduction circuit. In March 2013 he had 80 articles published in international peer reviewed journals and conference proceedings.
Full paper submission is compulsory for publication.
Online submission system
Submissions should be made via the EasyChair system; Start submission with below link:
With presentation only purpose, please just submit an abstract.
Online submission system
Submissions should be made via the EasyChair system; Start submission with below link:
|June 15, 2018
|14:30-17:00||Warm up Program|
|June 16, 2018 (Saturday)||9:30-12:00||Opening & Keynote Speeches|
|June 17, 2018 (Sunday)||9:30-12:00||Invited Speeches|
|June 18, 2018 (Monday)||9:00-17:00||Cultural Program|
|June 15-18, 2018||Prague, Czech Republic||Conference Proceedings||To be announced...|
|April 10-12, 2017||Cape Town, South Africa||IJAPM (ISSN:2010-362X)||Volume 7 Number 3 (Jul. 2017)|
|April 7-9, 2016||Dubai, UAE||IJAPM (ISSN:2010-362X)||Volume 6 Number 3 (Jul. 2016)|
|June 11-12, 2015||Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia||IJAPM (ISSN:2010-362X)||Volume 5 Number 3 (Jul. 2015)|
|June 14-15, 2014||Hong Kong||IJAPM (ISSN:2010-362X)||Volume 4 Number 4 (Jul. 2014)|
|June 15-16, 2013||Colombo, Sri Lanka||IJAPM (ISSN:2010-362X)||Volume 3 Number 4 (Jul. 2013)|
|June 16-17, 2012||Bangalore, India||IJAPM (ISSN:2010-362X)||Volume 2 Number 4 (Jul. 2012)|
|ICEMP 2017, Cape Town, South Africa||
ICEMP 2016, Dubai, UAE
ICEMP 2015, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
ICEMP 2014, Hong Kong
ICEMP 2013, Colombo, Sri Lanka
ICEMP 2012, Bangalore, India
Accommodation is recommended at Masaryk Dormitory (https://www.masarykovakolej.cz/)
The Masaryk Dormitory is situated in a strategic location in Dejvice, Prague 6, just 20 minutes away from Prague Vaclav Havel international airport, with excellent public-transport access to the city centre, and with good motorway links.
The Masaryk Dormitory was founded in 1925, thanks to moral and financial support provided by Tomáš Garrigue Masaryk, the first president of Czechoslovakia. It was built according to the design of Antonín Engel in Sadova Street, nowadays called Thákurova Street, in parallel with the preparations for constructing the adjacent campus of the Czech Technical University in Prague (www.cvut.cz).
You can apply for the Czech Republic Schengen Visa since 2007 when the Czech Republic as an EU Member State also became a member state of the Schengen Area.
documents for a Czech Republic Visa Application:
Please note ICEMP 2018 is not authorized to assist with the VISA process beyond providing the Acceptance Letter and Invitation Letter issued by the organizing committee.
* Invitation letter will only be issued upon request after successful registration.
Should your application be denied, ICEMP cannot change the decision of the consulate, nor will the organizing committee engage in discussion or correspondence with the consulate or the Embassy on behalf of the applicant.
Walking is the best way to see the centre of the city. Indeed, much of the centre is closed to vehicular traffic, meaning walking is sometimes the only option for getting around. Cars and vehicles are prohibited from crossing Charles Bridge. Cobblestones and the long hill on the approach to Prague Castle play havoc with heels, though. The best bet is to opt for comfortable walkers or sneakers.
Fast and frequent, good for visiting outlying areas or covering longer distances. Runs 5 am to midnight.
Extensive network of routes, best way for getting around shorter distances between neighbourhoods. Full service from 5am to 12.30am; limited service through the night.
Buses are not much use in the city centre, except for travelling to the airport or in areas not covered by tram or metro. They run from 4.30am to around midnight, plus limited night service.
Tickets & Passes
A valid ticket or day pass is required for travel on all metros, trams and buses. Tickets and passes are sold from machines at metro stations and some tram stops (coins only), as well as at newspaper kiosks and DPP information offices at the Můstek, Anděl, Hradčanská and Nádraží Veleslavín stations.
You must validate (punch) your ticket before descending on the metro escalators or on entering a tram or bus (day passes must be stamped the first time you use them). For the metro, you’ll see stamping machines at the top of the escalators. In trams and buses there will be a stamping machine in the vehicle by the door.
A full-price ticket costs 32Kč per adult. A discounted ticket of 16Kč is available to children aged six to 15 years and seniors aged 65 to 70 (kids under six ride free). Full-price tickets are valid for 90 minutes of unlimited travel, including transfers.
For shorter journeys, buy short-term tickets that are valid for 30 minutes of unlimited travel. These cost 24/12Kč per adult/child and senior. You’ll also need a 16Kč ticket if you're carrying a dog or for each large suitcase or backpack (more than 25cm x 45cm x 70cm); a 24-hour or three-day pass includes one such item of luggage.
Bikes (metro only) and prams travel free.
Day passes are available for one or three days and make sense if you're planning on staying more than a few hours. One-day passes cost 110/55Kč per adult/child and senior; three-day passes cost 310Kč (no discounts available for children or seniors).
While ticket inspections are infrequent, getting caught without a validated ticket can be expensive. The fine if paid on the spot is 800Kč, or 1500Kč if paid later at a police station.
Prague Castle (Pražský hrad)
This is the biggest ancient castle in the world, according to Guinness World Records, and rises like a dream above the city offering beautiful views of the areas below. Also on site is the St. Vitus Cathedral with its lookout tower, the Castle Picture Gallery, several palaces and museums and the beautiful Royal Garden, among others. You can also watch the Presidential Guard, and the changeover of the guards on duty on the hour. A Prague castle ticket is 350 CZK and an audio guide costs a further 350 CZK.
Charles Bridge(Karlův most)
It connects Old Town with Lesser Town. Its construction started in the 14th century and it is one of Prague's most beautiful structures. During the day, it is a bustling place of trade and entertainment, as musicians busk and artists sell their paintings and jewelry.
Old Town (Staré město)
Prague's historic centre includes numerous historic buildings and monuments, most notably the famed Astronomical Clock (Orloj), the pure GothicTýn Church, the mural-covered Storch building, and the Jan Hus monument. Nearby, the Estate Theatre is a neoclassical theatre where Mozart's opera Don Giovanni was first performed. Old Town features many historical churches (St. James Church, Church of Our Lady before Týn among others) and some other interesting historical buildings like the Old Town Hall.
This historic Jewish ghetto is interesting for its well preserved synagogues. The Old New Synagogue (Czech: Staronová synagoga) is Europe's oldest active synagogue and it is rumoured to be the resting place of the famed Prague Golem. Another interesting synagogue is the Spanish Synagogue, a highly ornamental building of Moorish style. Other attractions include the Old Jewish Cemetery, which is the oldest in Europe, and Kafka's house. The Old New Synagogue is NOT a part of the Jewish museum, so if you wish to see everything, it is recommended that you buy a combined pass to all of the Jewish attractions for 480 CZK.
New Town (Nové město)
New Town was established as an extension of Old Town in the 14th century, though much of the area has now been reconstructed. The main attraction here is Wenceslas Square, a rectangular commercial square with many stalls, shops and restaurants. At the top of the square is the National Museum which is well worth a look (see below). Midway down this historic boulevard, one finds trendy discos and Art Nouveau hotels, as well as quaint parks and arcades, while just off the beaten path are some wonderful panoramic views (Henry Tower), romantic restaurants and the dazzling, Disney-colored Jubilee Synagogue.
Lesser Town (Malá strana)
Across the Vltava River from the city centre and leading to the castle, this quarter also offers beautiful streets and churches (of which St. Nicholas Church is the most renowned). The Lennon Wall, which used to be a source of irritation to the communist regime, is also found here, near a Venetian-like canal with water wheel and close to the Charles Bridge.