5th International Slag Valorisation Symposium
Tetronics are looking forward to presenting at the 5th International Slag Valorisation Symposium.
Peter Keeley of Tetronics International will be presenting at the 5th International Slag Valorisation Symposium in Leuven, Belgium on the 3rd – 5th April 2017.
The International Slag Valorisation Symposium has become one of the benchmarks in the domain of slag engineering and zero-waste slag valorisation. It aims to contribute towards near zero-waste processing and closed material loops by offering to researchers and industrial actors the opportunity to share knowledge and critically discuss the challenges and opportunities in the field of slag valorisation and by being a fertile ground for new collaborations. To that end, specialists and/or high level representatives of the key institutes in this field from both academia and industry are invited to give a lecture covering a specific topic in a relatively detailed way, striking a balance between scientific depth and relevance as regards industrial application. The content of the Symposium provides a rich overview of the contemporary trends in the worldwide research and innovation strategies as regards the valorisation of ferrous and non-ferrous slag, fly ash, bottom ash and numerous other high-temperature (metallurgical) residues.
The objectives of the fifth edition of the International Slag Valorisation Symposium – From Fundamentals to Applications – is to communicate and discuss the latest advances in the field of clean slag production, metal recovery, slag solidification, energy recuperation and slag based cements, aggregates, inorganic polymers and alkali activated binders. Within these thematic categories covering the whole slag production and treatment chain, from the high temperature molten state to solidification, metal extraction and finally end-products, sustainable materials management is the common thread. Therefore, in this edition of the International Slag Valorisation Symposium, a specific session is dedicated to the principle of industrial ecology for high-temperature (metallurgical) residues as part of a Circular Economy.
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