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Poster Session with a difference

With the challenges of a worldwide COVID pandemic over the past years, researchers have found new ways to communicate, interact and share research findings.

In our SENFLOW conference we are excited to explore an exciting new concept in displaying, discussing and networking around scientific posters. At an in-person conference this is often a hugely important networking opportunity, as well as time to see research from new authors or on new topics outside one's normal field. We want to make our hybrid conference the best possible opportunity to experience this!

When registering, please indicate if you would like to present a poster at our interactive poster session. You will be able to upload this before the conference through this website.

Poster Session with a difference

Power Session

Based on the hugely successful Power HourTM held at many Gordon conferences, SENFLOW will host a Power Session on the second day of the conference, bringing together all interested participants to discuss issues of equity in research, career development and build networks.

ProMiSe researchers, invited speakers and participants will share their experiences in a structured and moderated session, guided by Dr. Katarzyna Schubert-Panecka (www.schubert-panecka.eu )

Power Session

Speakers and Session Chairs

SENFLOW features a diverse range of leading scientists and engineers in the field of sensors, flow chemistry, catalysis and engineering.

Professor Tim Noël
Professor Tim NoëlUniversity of Amsterdam, The Netherlands

Tim Noël is Professor of Flow Chemistry at University of Amsterdam.

Scaling Photocatalytic Transformations Using Continuous-Flow Reactor Technology

Arguably, photochemical transformations are amongst the most complex reactions to scale. Indeed, a gradual loss of light intensity (as described by the Lambert-Beer law) is observed making classical dimension-enlarging strategies not feasible. This apparent show-stopper to bring a certain molecule to the market undermined the confidence of process chemists to integrate photochemical steps in their synthetic routes. In this talk, we will discuss our attempts to overcome these issues and show how photocatalytic reactions can be scaled through combination of suitable reactor technology with small internal dimensions and high intensity light sources.

Professor Tim Noël
Professor Tim NoëlUniversity of Amsterdam, The Netherlands

Tim Noël is Professor of Flow Chemistry at University of Amsterdam.

Scaling Photocatalytic Transformations Using Continuous-Flow Reactor Technology

Arguably, photochemical transformations are amongst the most complex reactions to scale. Indeed, a gradual loss of light intensity (as described by the Lambert-Beer law) is observed making classical dimension-enlarging strategies not feasible. This apparent show-stopper to bring a certain molecule to the market undermined the confidence of process chemists to integrate photochemical steps in their synthetic routes. In this talk, we will discuss our attempts to overcome these issues and show how photocatalytic reactions can be scaled through combination of suitable reactor technology with small internal dimensions and high intensity light sources.

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Luciane Ferreira Trierweiler
Professor Luciane Ferreira TrierweilerUniversidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil

Professor in the Group of Intensification, Modeling, Simulation, Control and Optimization of Processes

Quantification Methods for Phenolics Based on Optical Spectroscopy and Variable Selection Approach

My presented work aims to apply a methodology based on Ant Colony Optimization to optimize variable selection and model fitting to predict total phenolic content in aged cachaças. Our results demonstrated that Fluorescence spectroscopy was more sensitive than Infrared in quantifying total phenolic compounds for both global and local models, presenting good results (R² superior to 0.979), significantly reducing the number of original variables (1,995) for only 4 pairs of Ex/Em (Excitation/Emission).

Luciane Ferreira Trierweiler
Professor Luciane Ferreira TrierweilerUniversidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil

Professor in the Group of Intensification, Modeling, Simulation, Control and Optimization of Processes

Quantification Methods for Phenolics Based on Optical Spectroscopy and Variable Selection Approach

My presented work aims to apply a methodology based on Ant Colony Optimization to optimize variable selection and model fitting to predict total phenolic content in aged cachaças. Our results demonstrated that Fluorescence spectroscopy was more sensitive than Infrared in quantifying total phenolic compounds for both global and local models, presenting good results (R² superior to 0.979), significantly reducing the number of original variables (1,995) for only 4 pairs of Ex/Em (Excitation/Emission).

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Prof. Odijk
Professor Mathieu OdijkUniversity of Twente, The Netherlands

Associate Professor in the BIOS Lab-on-Chip Group

Micro- and Nanodevices for Chemical Analysis

In my lecture I will demonstrate how micro- and nanofabricated devices can push the limits in chemical analysis. After a short general introduction, I will highlight three projects: (1) screening the heterogeneity of single catalyst particles using droplet microfluidics, (2) a highly multiplexed chip with individually addressable 64 nL volume microfluidic chambers used to (a) differentiate stem cells into cardiac mesoderm and (b) to study catalyst performance, (3) our micromachined infrared and SERS structures embedded in flow reactors to conduct ultra-fast (microseconds), and highly sensitive spectroelectrochemistry.

Prof. Odijk
Professor Mathieu OdijkUniversity of Twente, The Netherlands

Associate Professor in the BIOS Lab-on-Chip Group

Micro- and Nanodevices for Chemical Analysis

In my lecture I will demonstrate how micro- and nanofabricated devices can push the limits in chemical analysis. After a short general introduction, I will highlight three projects: (1) screening the heterogeneity of single catalyst particles using droplet microfluidics, (2) a highly multiplexed chip with individually addressable 64 nL volume microfluidic chambers used to (a) differentiate stem cells into cardiac mesoderm and (b) to study catalyst performance, (3) our micromachined infrared and SERS structures embedded in flow reactors to conduct ultra-fast (microseconds), and highly sensitive spectroelectrochemistry.

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Professor Klas HjortUppsala University, Sweden

Professor at the Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Division of Microsystems Technology

High Pressure Microfluidics

I focus on our most recent work on fluid mechanics and control of the fluids, to allow for high quality chemical extractions, syntheses or analyses? Of course, I will give a background on why microfluidics have advantages against capillary or mL batch processes in chemistry, and examples of applications.

Professor Klas HjortUppsala University, Sweden

Professor at the Department of Materials Science and Engineering, Division of Microsystems Technology

High Pressure Microfluidics

I focus on our most recent work on fluid mechanics and control of the fluids, to allow for high quality chemical extractions, syntheses or analyses? Of course, I will give a background on why microfluidics have advantages against capillary or mL batch processes in chemistry, and examples of applications.

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Dr. Claudia BizzarriKarlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany

Independent Junior Group Leader at the Institute of Organic Chemistry

Photocatalytic CO_2 reduction with Cu(I)-based photosensitizers

Dr. Claudia BizzarriKarlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany

Independent Junior Group Leader at the Institute of Organic Chemistry

Photocatalytic CO_2 reduction with Cu(I)-based photosensitizers

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Professor Roland Dittmeyer
Professor Roland DittmeyerKarlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany

Director of the Institute for Micro Process Engineering (IMVT)

Chair of SENFLOW
Coordinator of the Research Unit ProMiSe

Professor Roland Dittmeyer
Professor Roland DittmeyerKarlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany

Director of the Institute for Micro Process Engineering (IMVT)

Chair of SENFLOW
Coordinator of the Research Unit ProMiSe

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Professor Mirco MagniniUniversity of Nottingham, UK

Assistant Professor in the Department of Mechanical, Materials and Manufacturing Engineering

Professor Mirco MagniniUniversity of Nottingham, UK

Assistant Professor in the Department of Mechanical, Materials and Manufacturing Engineering

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Dr. Christian HornungCSIRO, Australia

Director, FloWorks - CSIRO Manufacturing

3D printed catalytic static mixers used in chemical manufacturing and hydrogen reforming

Catalytic static mixers are made via a two-step manufacturing process, consisting of a direct metal 3D printing step followed by a catalyst deposition protocol. They are used as reactor inserts in heterogeneous catalytic applications such as hydrogenations in the manufacture of chemicals or energy materials.

Dr. Christian HornungCSIRO, Australia

Director, FloWorks - CSIRO Manufacturing

3D printed catalytic static mixers used in chemical manufacturing and hydrogen reforming

Catalytic static mixers are made via a two-step manufacturing process, consisting of a direct metal 3D printing step followed by a catalyst deposition protocol. They are used as reactor inserts in heterogeneous catalytic applications such as hydrogenations in the manufacture of chemicals or energy materials.

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Professor Oana Luca
A/Professor Oana LucaUniversity of Colorado Boulder
Professor Oana Luca
A/Professor Oana LucaUniversity of Colorado Boulder
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Professor Peter Woias
Professor Peter WoiasUniversity of Freiburg, Germany

Professor for the Design of Microsystems at the IMTEK – Department of Microsystems Engineering

Professor Peter Woias
Professor Peter WoiasUniversity of Freiburg, Germany

Professor for the Design of Microsystems at the IMTEK – Department of Microsystems Engineering

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Professor Michael Türk
Professor Michael TürkKarlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany

Professor at the Institute for Technical Thermodynamics and Refrigeration (ITTK)

Prof. Türk is Session Chair for Nanoparticle Synthesis.

Professor Michael Türk
Professor Michael TürkKarlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany

Professor at the Institute for Technical Thermodynamics and Refrigeration (ITTK)

Prof. Türk is Session Chair for Nanoparticle Synthesis.

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Conference Schedule

  • Day 1 - 6th of Oct.
  • Day 2 - 7th of Oct.
  • Auditorium (101, 01-009/013)
  • Foyer (101, 01-016/018)
  • Restaurant
11:00 AM - 11:30 AMOfficial Opening By Prof. Roland Dittmeyer
11:30 AM - 01:00 PMHeterogeneous Catalysis By Chair: Prof. Roland DittmeyerPlenary: Dr. Christian Hornung

11:30 – Dr. Christian Hornung, 3D Printed Catalytic Static Mixers Used in Chemical Manufacturing and Hydrogen Reforming

12:00 – Laura Trinkies, Direct Synthesis of H2O2 in Microstructured Membrane Reactors

12:20 – Fabian Grinschek, Efficient Development of a Complex Additive Manufactured Micro-Apparatus – on the Example of the “IMVT HeliDist-Unit”

12:40 – Dorela Dhamo & David Metzger, Synthesis of Renewable Power-based Fuels via the Fischer-Tropsch Route – Status and Perspectives

02:00 PM - 03:30 PMMicro Sensors By Chair: Dr. Andreas WeltinPlenary: Prof. Mathieu Odijk

14:00 – Prof. Mathieu Odijk, Micro- and Nanodevices for Chemical Analysis

14:30 – Moritz Döring, Simultaneous Electrochemical Detection of Hydrogen, Oxygen and Hydrogen Peroxide

14:50 – David Ilioae, Temporally- and Spatially-resolved IR-Spectroscope for Microreactors

15:10 – Dr. Andreas Greiner, Electrochemical Properties of µ-reactor Systems: A Simulation Study

10:00 AM - 11:00 AMWelcome Coffee
01:00 PM - 02:00 PMLunch Break
03:30 PM - 04:00 PMAfternoon Coffee Break
04:00 PM - 05:30 PMPoster Session
07:00 PM - 11:30 PMConference Dinner
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  • Auditorium (101, 01-009/013)
  • Foyer (101, 01-016/018)
08:30 AM - 10:00 AMPower Session By Dr. jur. Katarzyna Schubert-Panecka

Dr. jur. Katarzyna Schubert-Panecka, Challenges of Gender Equality in Research and Science

10:30 AM - 12:20 PMNanoparticle Synthesis By Chair/Plenary: Prof. Michael Türk

10:30 – Prof. Michael Türk, CO2 Based Preparation of Supported Mono- and Bimetallic Nanoparticles: Application in Catalysis

11:00 – Prof. Aida Zubir, Sacrificial Role of Graphene Oxide in Stabilizing a Fenton-like Catalyst GO‒Fe3O4

11:20 – Christian Schüßler, Design of metal oxide nanoparticles by CHTS

11:40 – Martin Zürn, Indirect Concentration Measurements in Flowing Systems by Impedance Spectroscopy

Talk from Micro Systems Design Session

12:00 – Prof. Bastian Rapp, The Glassomer® Technology – Glass Processing in the 21st Century

01:00 PM - 02:30 PMPhotochemistry By Chair: Dr. Bradley LadewigPlenary: Prof. Tim Noël

13:00 – Prof. Tim Noël, Scaling Photocatalytic Transformations Using Continuous-Flow Reactor Technology

13:30 – Dr. Claudia Bizzarri, Photocatalytic CO2 Reduction with Cu(I)-based photosensitizers

13:50 – Jun Li, Photosynthesis of 3-acylated Indole Derivatives in a Versatile Batch/Flow Reactor

14:10 – A/Prof. Oana Luca, Energetic Tuning of Redox-Reactive Materials for the Capture of Carbon Dioxide from Dilute Media

03:00 PM - 03:50 PMMicro Systems Design By Chair: Prof. Peter WoiasPlenary: Prof. Klas Hjort

15:00 – Prof. Klas Hjort, High Pressure Microfluidics

15:30 – Mark Schepperle, Pt/Au Structures for Direct Heating and Temperature Measurements of Fluids in Mini/Microchannels

moved to 12:00 (Prof. Bastian Rapp, The Glassomer® Technology – Glass Processing in the 21st Century)

04:10 PM - 05:20 PMModelling and Simulation By Chair: Prof. Mirco MagniniPlenary: Prof. Luciane Trierweiler

16:10 – Prof. Luciane Trierweiler, Quantification Methods for Phenolics Based on Optical Spectroscopy and Variable Selection Approach

16:40 – Prof. Mirco Magnini, Numerical Simulation of Boiling Flows in Microchannels

17:00 – Dr. Nima Samkhaniani, Direct Numerical Simulation of Nucleating Boiling: Progress and Challenges

05:20 PM - 05:30 PMClosing By Prof. Roland Dittmeyer
10:00 AM - 10:30 AMMorning Coffee Break
12:20 PM - 01:00 PMLunch Break
02:30 PM - 03:00 PMAfternoon Coffee Break

Contact Us

For further information or if you have any questions, please get in touch with us.

Conference Location (Building 101)