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Recycling 2023

About Conference

Recycling is the process of turning waste resources into new products and materials. This idea typically takes energy recovery from waste materials into account. A substance's recyclability is determined by its capacity to regain the properties it had in its initial state. It's a more environmentally friendly garbage disposal option that conserves resources and lowers greenhouse gas emissions. Additionally, it can decrease the consumption of fresh raw materials and the waste of potentially valuable resources, hence reducing energy use, air pollution from incineration, and water contamination (from landfilling).

Modern waste reduction strategies include recycling, which is the third step in the "Reduce, Reuse, and Recycle" waste hierarchy. It improves environmental sustainability by lowering raw material consumption and reusing waste output in the economy. Two ISO standards related to recycling are ISO 15270:2008 for plastic waste and ISO 14001:2015 for environmental management control of recycling practises.

Recyclable materials include glass, paper, cardboard, metal, plastic, tyres, textiles, batteries, and electronics. Additional instances of recycling include composting and other biodegradable waste reuse, including food and garden waste. Transported to a household recycling centre or gathered from curbside bins, recyclable materials are sorted, cleaned, and reprocessed into new materials for the creation of new products.

In ideal implementations, recycling a material results in the creation of a new supply of the same material; for instance, used office paper is transformed into new office paper and used polystyrene foam is transformed into new polystyrene foam. For instance, metal cans can be repeatedly made without losing their purity. When compared to producing the same product from raw materials or other sources, this can occasionally be difficult or prohibitively expensive with other materials. For this reason, "recycling" of many products and materials refers to their use in the creation of new materials (for example, paperboard). Recovering component parts from complicated products is another form of recycling. This is done either because the materials have value intrinsic to them (such as lead from vehicle batteries and gold from printed circuit boards) or because the products themselves may be recycled.

The benefits of going to a conference include:

  • To gain knowledge of the specialists' articulations of the most critical challenges affecting the Nuclear and Radio Chemistry sector in general (and your specific subject of interest in particular).
  • To collaborate with groups and individuals tackling related nuclear and radiochemistry topics.
  • To connect with folks you've already built a relationship with through an online networking platform.
  • To get understanding from individuals who have endured challenging circumstances comparable to your own.
  • To gain more knowledge of available jobs, contract employment, missions, and other work-based competency outcomes.
  • To create organisations with people you may have met through both in-person interactions and internet-based absolutely existence.

You should attend this conference because...

  • Your friends from academia and business will be reunited at the 11th International Conference on Nuclear and Radiochemistry, which is shaping up to be an amazing event:
  • International speakers and panel discussions.
  • Poster Session featuring Interactive Posters for Emerging Researchers to Network and Collaborate.


Track 1: Bioremediation

By promoting the growth of bacteria that consume pollutants like oil, solvents, and pesticides for food and energy, bioremediation cleans up contaminated sites. These bacteria transform pollutants and harmless gases like carbon dioxide into minute amounts of water.

For bioremediation to occur, the appropriate temperature, nutrition, and foods must be present. The removal of contaminants could take longer if certain components are absent. By introducing "amendments" to the environment, such as molasses, vegetable oil, or just plain air, unfavourable circumstances for bioremediation can be addressed. These modifications make it easier for bacteria to flourish, hastening the bioremediation process.

It is possible to perform bioremediation "in situ," or at the pollution site, or "ex situ," or elsewhere.

Track 2: Cylindrical Plastic for Packaging

A circular economy is by nature restorative and curative. This indicates that resources move continuously around a "closed loop" system rather than being utilised once and then discarded. In the case of plastic, this includes maintaining the material's market value while avoiding environmental contamination.

Conferences on Circular Plastic, Circular Plastic Events, Circular Plastic Congress, and Circular Plastic,

Track 3: Challenges in Plastic Waste Collection and Segregation 

According to studies on the situation in India, just 60% of this waste is recycled. It is difficult to separate and reassemble plastic waste streams like packaging garbage, particularly laminated plastic.

This was caused by the fact that about 70% of plastic packaging products are quickly turned into rubbish (CPCB 2018, MoHUA2019). According to Statista 2019, the amount of plastic trash generated is expected to increase to 31.4 million tonnes by 2031 and 55 million tonnes by 2041, signalling the urgent need to address the nation's mounting plastic waste issue.

Plastics were intended to be a blessing, but because they are either too expensive to collect and recycle or are single-use, they end up in the environment as litter and eventually make their way to the ocean from land-based sources. Environmental issues related to inadequately managed plastics are still present, as are challenges with recycling collected plastics.

Conferences on Plastic Recycling, Events Dedicated to Plastic Recycling, Congresses Dedicated to Plastic Recycling, etc.

Track 4: E-Waste

Electronics that have outlived their "useful life" are referred to as "e-waste." Computers, televisions, VCRs, stereos, copiers, and fax machines are examples of electronic products. Many of these things can be repaired, reused, or given new life. But more and more e-waste isn't considered to be products that have failed or become outdated.

The rate of technological development is accelerating so quickly that many electrical devices that were formerly considered functioning are now regarded as being out of date.

Think about how many VCRs were replaced when the DVD player was first released, and how Blu-ray players are currently replacing DVD players. E-waste is produced when someone decides they can manufacture a better version of an electrically driven product.

Because obsolete electrical equipment has been clogging up landfills all around the world for years, we are concerned about this.

Conferences on E-Waste Recycling, E-Waste Recycling Activities, E-Waste Recycling Congress, and E-Waste Recycling Meetings.

Track 5: Electric Vehicle (Ev) Batteries Circular Economy

More natural resources will be required by the automotive industry if lithium-ion batteries are to be widely utilised in electric vehicles. Battery demand is expected to expand quickly, which could lead to new resource shortages and supply-chain issues. Techniques from the circular economy are needed to increase the resiliency and sustainability of automotive supply chains while simultaneously lowering the demand for primary resources. Material flow analysis is used to better understand past, present, and future fluxes of cobalt found in electric vehicle batteries throughout the European Union. The most promising possibilities for considerably lowering cobalt reliance appear to be new technologies; nonetheless, they may lead to burden shifting, such as an increase in nickel consumption.

Track 6: Innovation & Technology in Plastics Recycling

  • Artificial Intelligence Sorting Bacterial Species Depolymerizing Plastic.
  • Systems for Micro-emulsion-Triggerable Smart Polymer.
  • Conferences on Plastic Recycling, Events Dedicated to Plastic Recycling, Congresses Dedicated to Plastic Recycling, etc.

Track 7: Management and Recycling of Waste

Waste management refers to the procedures and actions required to control garbage from its creation through its ultimate disposal (or waste disposal). It includes waste collection, handling, treatment, and disposal, as well as monitoring and controlling the waste management process and waste-related legislation, technology, and economic systems.

The soil media area includes methods for managing solid and hazardous waste, recycling, resource recovery, and soil pollution prevention and rehabilitation. Due to concerns with public policy around waste management, municipal solid waste is subject to a high level of regulatory burden, much like municipal water treatment. The kind and characteristics of the trash produced dictate the technology needed by this sector. 2017 saw the reliable.

Track 8: Plastics Recycling Opportunities and Challenges

Plastics may be easily moulded into a variety of things for a wide range of functions and are inexpensive, lightweight, and long-lasting materials. As a result, over the past 60 years, the production of plastics has drastically increased. But the current rates of usage and disposal lead to a number of environmental problems. Around 4% of the world's non-renewable oil and gas production is used as a feedstock for plastics, and an additional 3-4% is required to provide the energy for their manufacture.

Plastic is used to create disposable packaging and other products with short shelf lives that are thrown away after a year.

Recycling, one of the most important strategies currently available to lessen these effects, is also one of the most active sectors in the plastics industry. Recycling lowers the quantity of garbage that needs to be disposed of, reduces carbon dioxide emissions, and uses less oil. In this part, we briefly contrast recycling with other waste-reduction strategies such product reuse, downsizing, and alternate biodegradable material use. We also compare recycling to energy recovery as a fuel.

The majority of plastic waste may eventually be diverted from landfills to recycling if the public, business, and governments cooperate, thanks to improvements in technologies and methods for collecting, sorting, and reprocessing recyclable plastics.

Conferences on Plastic Recycling, Events Dedicated to Plastic Recycling, Congresses Dedicated to Plastic Recycling, etc.

Track 9: Physical & Chemical advanced Recycling

Utilizing science and technology, advanced recycling is a long-term, ecologically responsible process that turns waste plastic into new products that can be recycled repeatedly.

We must recycle them using brand-new "advanced recycling" (also known as "chemical recycling") methods. With these technologies, which supplement conventional mechanical recycling techniques, more types of unwanted plastics (3-7) can be recovered and remanufactured into new plastics and commodities.

To advance toward a circular economy for plastics, corporations and established recycling enterprises have already made significant investments and built infrastructure on a massive scale. If we wish to use our resources, like plastics, more responsibly and keep them out of the environment where they don't belong, we must support these initiatives.

Conferences on Advanced Recycling, Events for Advanced Recycling, Congresses for Advanced Recycling, and Conferences on Advanced Plastic Recycling.

Track 10: Recycling of Paper

Recycling paper involves turning used paper into new paper goods. It provides a number of important benefits, including: As waste paper decomposes, it is prevented from entering people's homes and emitting methane. Recycling keeps the carbon locked up and out of the environment for a longer period of time since paper fibre contains carbon (which was absorbed by the tree from which it was manufactured). Even while not all of it is recycled into new paper, about two thirds of all paper products in the US are now recovered and recycled. After repeated processing, the fibres grow too short to produce new paper, which is why fresh fibre (from sustainably farmed trees) is routinely added to the pulp recipe.

Conferences on Paper Recycling | Paper Recycling

Track 11: Recycling of Food and Agricultural Waste

Waste is an inevitable byproduct of most human activity. The amount and complexity of waste generated in Asia has increased due to economic development and rising living standards, and the region's industrial diversification and expansion of its health-care system have added significant amounts of industrial and agricultural hazardous waste as well as biomedical waste to the waste stream, potentially posing serious risks to both human and environmental health.

Aquaculture, farming, and other agricultural pursuits all result in residue. One of the more environmentally responsible methods of handling organic waste is composting, which also enhances soil fertility and structure. Increased agricultural waste recycling is necessary to advance the economy, protect the environment, preserve natural resources, and encourage.

Track 12: Recycling Industrial

Whether it is dangerous or not, recycling your industrial waste provides several benefits for your business. Recycling lowers your disposal costs for waste materials and byproducts, saving you money. You may be able to rely on recycling as a constant source of money. Recycling can assist your company in achieving its environmental objectives while also enhancing its standing with neighbourhood authorities and the general public. Let's examine some of the techniques that can be used to achieve this:

1. Dissolving the waste

Systems for commercial composting are gaining popularity as landfills are being replaced by more environmentally friendly options. Utilizing microorganisms, biodegradable organic waste is converted into useful products. The by-product of this process is also employed as a replacement in some locations.

2. Make it by burning it:

To make new products, some materials can be melted down. Consider plastic bottles as an example: they can be converted into polyester suitable for garments! The issue with this method is that as the processes are repeated, the levels of undesired chemicals increase. Large containers, oil filters, and industrial transformers are also regularly recycled using this method.

3.Hot therapy

The majority of waste materials do contain some energy. This energy can be used to cook, heat, and produce steam by heating the waste at high temperatures with little oxygen availability. This type of thermal processing can also transform the energy content into alternate fuels.

4. Using the Dangerous Gas:

Recycling helps people to avoid using landfills altogether, but because it is so affordable to dump trash in an empty space, landfills are still very common. As a result, as part of resource recovery, the hazardous landfill gas is captured and used to produce fuel or electricity.

5. Recycling Waste:

During reclamation, waste is processed and useable material is removed. For instance, mercury can be recovered from broken thermometers. Lead may be recycled using paint and batteries, respectively. Many solvents that have already been used, like acetone, can be distilled and repurposed.

Conferences on Industrial Waste Recycling, Events on Industrial Waste Recycling, Congresses on Industrial Waste Recycling, and Conferences on Industrial Waste Recycling.

Track 13: Recycling of Metal

The benefit of recycling metal is that it may be done several times without losing its quality. The two metals that are recycled the most frequently are steel and aluminium. Because they are so valuable, materials like gold, silver, copper, and brass are seldom ever thrown away to be recycled. The benefit of recycling metal is that it may be done several times without losing its quality. The two metals that are recycled the most frequently are steel and aluminium. Because they are so valuable, materials like gold, silver, copper, and brass are seldom ever thrown away to be recycled.

The two main types of metal that can be recycled are ferrous and non-ferrous metals (both of which contain large amounts of iron).


Track 14: Recycling Chemical Waste

For example, distillation bottoms from one process used as feedstock in another process constitutes the use or reuse of a material. Another example would be the use of a substance as a workable substitute for a commercial product (e.g., spent pickle liquor used as a sludge conditioner in wastewater treatment).

"Use comprising disposal" refers to recycling that requires the direct application of wastes or products containing wastes to the soil, such as asphalt that contains waste from petroleum refining. A hazardous waste is burned for its value as fuel in a recycling process known as "burning for energy recovery" (either directly or when it is used to produce a fuel).

Track 15: Recovery of Thermal Waste

Systems for recycling waste heat. One type of waste heat recovery involves capturing and transferring waste heat from a process employing a gas or liquid back to the system as an additional energy source. The energy source can be used to produce more heat, electricity, and mechanical power.

Conferences on thermal waste recycling, events involving thermal waste recycling, and congresses on thermal waste recycling.

Track16 Start-up Showcase,

Visitors can learn more about the many firms engaged in the recycling process by visiting Startup Showcase, an online portal that showcases the nation's most promising entrepreneurs as chosen by a number of DPIIT and Startup projects. Here is a list of six startups that have been successful in repurposing waste:

  • Skrap
  • Zero waste at Saahas
  • Wasteful Anthill production, Namo.
  • Gem environmental management extracarbon
  • Conferences on Plastic Recycling, Events Dedicated to Plastic Recycling, Congresses Dedicated to Plastic Recycling, etc.

Track17: Solid Waste Management

Solid waste management is the phrase used to describe the procedure for gathering and processing solid wastes. Additionally, it offers recycling choices for goods that shouldn't be thrown away or trashed. Solid trash has always been an issue in towns and residential places where people have lived. Waste management focuses on the transformation and conversion of solid waste into usable resources.

Solid waste management should be practised by every home, including business owners, worldwide. There are both positive and negative effects of industrialization on the world. One of the negative effects of industrialization is the creation of solid waste.

"Solid waste management" is the term for the gathering, handling, and getting rid of solid trash that has served some purpose.

Track18: The Bioplastics 

Bioplastics are plastics produced using renewable biomass materials, including recovered food waste, maize starch, straw, woodchips, and vegetable fats and oils. Some bioplastics are made chemically from sugar derivatives (like lactic acid) and lipids (oils and fats) from plants and animals, while others are made biologically from sugar or lipid fermentation. Natural biopolymers used in the production of some bioplastics include polysaccharides (like starch, cellulose, chitosan, and alginate) and proteins (like soy protein, gluten, and gelatine). On the other hand, common plastics like fossil-fuel plastics (sometimes called petro-based polymers) are created using natural gas or petroleum. In 2014, bioplastics made up around 0.2% of the global polymer market. (300,000,000 tonnes). Even though bioplastics are not economically viable,

Track 19: Treatment of Waste Water

The process of treating wastewater entails eliminating contaminants and turning it into effluent, which may then be recycled back into the water cycle. The effluent can be reused for a variety of purposes or has a low environmental impact once it is returned to the water cycle (called water reclamation). The treatment happens at a wastewater treatment facility. Wastewater treatment facilities of the right kind treat a variety of wastewater kinds. Sewage treatment plants are used to treat household wastewater sometimes referred to as municipal wastewater or sewage. Either a separate industrial wastewater treatment plant or a sewage treatment facility treats industrial wastewater (usually after some form of pre-treatment) Wastewater from agriculture.

Track 20: The Bio-Electrochemical Treatment System  is on

Bio electrochemical systems (BESs) are dynamic systems that use the interaction between microorganisms and solid electron acceptors/donors to produce energy while also removing contaminants from wastewater (e.g., an electrode).

Microbial fuel cells are being expanded to a range of uses outside of bioenergy under the umbrella of "microbial electrochemical technologies (METs)," such as wastewater treatment and the production of biobased products. The process is known as bio electrochemical treatment if the reducing equivalents produced by substrate degradation are used to address both complex organic and inorganic pollutants in wastewater instead of electricity (BET). The use of bio electrochemical therapy has the potential to reduce the complexity of pollutants while overcoming the drawbacks of traditional treatment methods. 




Market Analysis

Market Analysis

By 2025, it is anticipated that the global market for recycling equipment and machinery would approach US$ 1.2 billion (EUR 1.05 billion), demonstrating the growing importance of effective recycling technology. Baler presses will dominate the machinery market, making up 30% of the entire recycling machinery and equipment market, the report predicts. From 2018 to 2025, metal baling is anticipated to grow at a compound annual growth rate of 5.7 percent, with target revenue of US$ 390 million.

The equipment and machinery sector for plastic recycling is expected to have "substantial expansion" over the course of the following eight years. This niche market would generate US$ 470 million in revenue by 2025, growing at a 6.3 percent annual rate between 2018 and 2025.


Past Conference Report

RECYCLING 2023 Report

Conference Series/ hosted the event “5th Global Recycling ExpoZurich, Switzerland during April 12-13, 2023. The conferences were organized with a focus on the themes Don’t waste the waste, recycle the waste for a clean and green planet.” was a great success where eminent keynote speakers from various reputed companies and Universities made their resplendent presence and addressed the gathering.

The event proceedings were carried out through several Scientific-sessions and plenary lectures, Conference Series would like to express a sincere thankfulness to all the Honourable guests and Keynote Speakers of 5th International Conference on Global Recycling Expo. We would like to convey a warm gratitude to all the Honourable guests and Keynote Speakers of Recycling 2023 committee would like to convey a warm gratitude to all the Honourable guests and Keynote Speakers, Prof. Maria VISA Transylvania University of Brasov Romania, Eyob Habte TesfamariamUniversity of Pretoria South Africa, Sébastien Déon University de Bourgogne Franche-Comté France, Ashraf BakkarSuez University Egypt, Ha-Yeong KimUniversity of Ulsan South Korea have given a wonderful talk which makes allows the delegates and other attendees to gain the knowledge about main course of the event.

Recycling 2023 Organizing Committee would like to thank the Moderator of the conference, Sébastien Déon Université de Bourgogne Franche-Comté France, who contributed a lot for the smooth functioning of this event and for taking up the responsibility to coordinate during the sessions for smooth functioning of this event. We are indebted to your support.

Conference Series/ Lexis conferences also took the privilege of Recycling 2023 Organizing Committee, Keynote Speakers, Plenary Speakers, Chairs and Co-Chairs, Young Researchers and other attendees whose support made the conference a great success.

We also would like to thank all our Speakers, Poster Presenters and Delegates for taking out your time and sharing their research work with our peer network. We are very glad to have shared a great relationship with all these Attendees, associations and we hope to see even greater support in our upcoming events. We would also like to thank Chairs and Co-chairs of the conference, Prof. Maria VISA Transylvania University of Brasov Romania, Eyob Habte TesfamariamUniversity of Pretoria South Africa, Sébastien Déon University de Bourgogne Franche-Comté France, Ashraf BakkarSuez University Egypt, Ha-Yeung KimUniversity of Ulsan, South Korea for a being a great support for our event to be a grand success.

A series of lectures by distinguished professionals discussed the recent trends and issues in inter-disciplinary Recycling  and its technical advancements.

Save your dates for the most awaited event of 2023

With a great response and feedback which we received from participants and supporters from Recycling 2022, we are proud to announce our upcoming conferences in the Series 5th Global Recycling Expo April 12-13, 2023 Zurich, Switzerland with the theme of Don’t waste the waste, recycle the waste for a clean and green planet.”

It is an International platform for business delegates, B2B meetings, poster presentations, workshops, symposia, networking and more. It will offer a platform wherein you can ensure enormous exposure and networking by exhibiting products and services. Grab the opportunities, and share your innovative ideas, new technologies and recent researches.

Recycling 2023 witnesses an amalgamation of peerless speakers who enlightened the gathering with their contribution towards the prevention of Waste, its effects.

For being a Experts in Recycling, we hope that this platform gives knowledge and new updates by undergoing with the several interactive sessions to encourage the exchange of innovative ideas in the field of Recycling and its advancements, in that all the session talks are consider to be a great talks which makes the delegates, exhibitor, collaborators and other speakers feels so much interesting.

Being a significant expert in this area we would like to Invite you as an International Organizing Committee Members, Speakers, Keynote speakers, Young Research forum, Sponsors and Exhibitor, etc. Recycling 2023. Our goal is to deliver an outstanding program which covers the entire spectrum of research & innovations in recycling and share the cross-cultural experiences of various principles and practices.

The centre of the activity of Recycling 2023 is to produce the clear visual definition by undergoing with Oral Presentation, Poster presentation, Workshop, Exhibition, networking and interacting session.

With the feedback from your renowned Speakers, we have added some of the new Session tracks that needs to be focused such as such As  Plastics Recycling: Opportunities And Challenges , Cylindrical Plastic For Packaging , Physical & Chemical Advanced Recycling, : Innovation & Technology In Plastics Recycling ,  E-Waste ,With the great support we have successfully completed Recycling 2022 and we are expecting huge response and support from the  Recycling Professionals, Young researchers, Students, Delegates, Directors and other related companies to have your gracious presence at Recycling 2023 on April 12-13, 2023 Zurich, Switzerland  to make this congress a great successful event of the year 2023.

Join our team Recycling 2023 at this beautiful city of Zurich, Switzerland and let’s make this professional gathering a Great success


Contact us:

Shira Ewis

Program Manager

Recycling 2023







To Collaborate Scientific Professionals around the World

Conference Date April 12-13, 2023

Speaker Opportunity

Supported By

Advances in Recycling & Waste Management Journal of Bioremediation & Biodegradation International Journal of Waste Resources

All accepted abstracts will be published in respective Conference Series International Journals.

Abstracts will be provided with Digital Object Identifier by