IAJC-ASEE 2011 International Conference


IAJC-ASEE Conference Call for Papers

Abstract - Paper Submission Information Page

Important Dates:

  • Abstract Submission Deadline: Closed
  • Abstract Acceptance Notification: Closed
  • Full Paper Submission Deadline :  January 31, 2011
  • Full Paper Acceptance Notification: February 28, 2011
  • Final camera-ready Paper Submission Deadline: March 19, 2011
  • Final Paper Acceptance/Rejection Notification: April 1,2011


The IAJC-ASEE Conference is intended as a meeting point to discuss advances and collaborations in engineering, engineering technology, industrial technology, and entrepreneurship. Various fields of engineering , engineering technology, industrial technology, business/entrepreneurship and science are facing significant changes and will encompass knowledge, information, and data from related fields of study. Works from all fields of engineering, engineering technology, and industrial technology are considered for acceptance.

We welcome full papers for peer review and works-in-progress (WIPs). We also invite submissions and ideas for panels, special sessions, workshops, and expositions.

Submission Requirements

Paper submissions must meet the IAJC-ASEE guidelines posted in the Author's Kit link on this Web site.

Author should use our fully automated system to submit their abstract and full papers.

Additional questions should be directed to:
Philip D. Weinsier.

Procedures for Submitting Papers

  • Abstract Submission is now closed.
    • Abstracts must be 300 words or fewer (using Microsoft Word, in English), and should be sent to our automated system. Deadline to submit the abstract is October 18, 2010. All authors should select one of the conference tracks (Engineering, Engineering Technology, Industrial Technology, Math and Sciences).
  • Abstract Acceptance Notification
    • All submitted abstracts will be reviewed by the IAJC-ASEE Conference Committee. Participants will be notified by email within two weeks of submitting their abstract.
  • Full Paper Submission
    • Selected authors must submit their full manuscripts to automated system by January 31, 2011. Full papers should be formatted according to the specifications on the Author's Kit Web page. All presentations must be in English.
  • Full Paper Acceptance
    • All submitted full papers will be blind peer-reviewed by three or more reviewers selected by the IAJC-ASEE Conference Committee. Participants will be notified by email on Feb 28, 2011.
  • Final camera-ready Paper Submission Deadline
    • All final papers must be submitted by March 19, 2011.
  • Final Paper Acceptance/Rejection Notification
    • Authors will be notified by April 1, 2011, if their final/revised paper is accepted or rejected for publication in the conference proceedings.

Full Paper

  • Submissions must adhere to the Procedures for Submitting Papers and the Author's Kit guidelines.
  • Initially, you must submit electronically an abstract of 300 words or fewer, via the IAJC-ASEE Conference Web site.
  • One author from each paper is expected to register for and participate in the IAJC-ASEE Conference.

A Works-in-Progress (WIP)

  • A WIP describes preliminary developments of an ongoing project that involves state-of-the-art implementation, creative pilot programs, or nontraditional concepts.
  • WIP papers are expected to include importance to the community, current project status, expected outcomes, projected status by the conference date, preliminary results, and an evaluation plan. WIP abstracts will be judged in the same way as full papers. Authors must submit electronically an abstract of 300 words or fewer via the IAJC-ASEE Conference Web page.
  • One author from each paper is expected to register for and participate in the conference.

Potential Topics of Interest

The following list represents potential areas of interest for the IAJC-ASEE Conference. If your topic does not appear in this list, please submit an abstract or WIP for review and potential acceptance for the conference to: Philip D. Weinsier.


Acoustical-Aerospace-Agricultural-Acrhitectural-Automotive-Biological-Ceramic-Chemical-Civil-Communication-Computer-Control Systems-Electrical-Environmental-Fire Protection-Food Process- Genetic-Industrial-Information Technology-Instrumentation-Landscape-Logistic-Manufacturing-Marine-Mechanical-Microsystem-Mining-Nano-Naval-Nuclear-Optical-Ocean-Paper-Petroleum-Plastics-Quality Assurances

Engineering is the application of science to the needs of humanity. This is accomplished through knowledge, mathematics, and practical experience applied to the design of useful objects or processes. Professional practitioners of engineering are called engineers.

Engineering Technology

Architectural - Biomedical - Computer - Networking - Electrical - Mechanical - Surveying - Telecommunications

Engineering Technology is a broad term for the field that forms the backbone of manufacturing and other industries. It's often divided into smaller, specialized areas and skill sets. Electrical and mechanical engineering technologies create power systems and their components — things like electrical devices, motors, engines, semiconductors, circuits, and computers. Civil engineering technology focuses on building bridges, tunnels, and transportation systems — from subway and rail to air and space travel. Computer and telecommunications engineering technologies are at work in computer hardware and software, as well as in data and network systems.

Industrial Technology

Construction - CAD/CAM - Industrial Control - Networking Systems - Quality Systems - Transportation - Business Improvement - Validation Services - Batch and DCS Control - Process - Machine Vision - Regulatory Process

Industrial Technology is primarily involved with the management, operation, and maintenance of complex technological systems while Engineering and Engineering Technology are primarily involved with the design and installation of these systems.



Entrepreneurship seeks to reform or revolutionize the pattern of production by exploiting an invention or, more generally, an untried technological possibility for producing a new commodity or producing an old one in a new way,  by opening up anew source of supply of materials or a new outlet for products. Entrepreneurship essentially consists in doing things that are not generally done in the ordinary course of business routine. Entrepreneurship is the dynamic process of creating incremental wealth.  This wealth created by individuals who assume the major risks in terms of equity, time, and/or career commitment of providing value for some product or service. The product or service itself may or may not be new or unique but value must somehow be infused by the entrepreneur by securing and allocating the necessary skills and resources. 

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