TexComp 14

14th International Conference on Textile Composites
Kyoto Institute of Technology, Japan
14-16 September 2020

Download TexComp14 Flyer Call for Abstracts

Scope

TexComp is a unique biannual international conference series fully dedicated to textile composites.
The TexComp conference series started in 1992 at KU Leuven, Belgium, and since then TexComp toured around the world. The conference aims to host scientists, engineers and deisigners, both of Academia and industry from all over the world, to present the latest developments and trends, exchanging ideas and promoting international collaborations in the field of textile composites.

The conference covers a broad range of research topics;
- innovative textile reinforcements
- textile composites manufacturing
- computational model development
- predictive methods
- mechanical characterization
- non-destructive evaluation


Special Sessions
3D Textiles and Textile Composites
Fatigue of Textile Composites
Processing of Textile Composites
Virtual Textile Composites

Important Dates

Abstract Submission Open : 2 October 2019
Deadline for Abstract submission : 17 January 2020
Notification of Acceptance : 21 February 2020
Deadline for Full Paper Submission : 2 April 2020
Registration Open : 2 April 2020
Deadline for Early Registration : 1 June 2020
Preliminary Program : 1 August 2020
Proceedings available online : 14 September 2020


Venue & Locations

Venue

The unique characteristic of KIT(Kyoto Institute of Technology), the exploration of “Wisdom, Beauty and Technology,” has evolved over our 110 year history dating from the establishment of our predecessor institutions, Kyoto College of Technology and Kyoto College of Textile Fibers.

ACCESS


Location

Kyoto served as Japan's capital and the emperor's residence from 794 until 1868. It is one of the country's ten largest cities with a population of 1.5 million people and a modern face.
Over the centuries, Kyoto was destroyed by many wars and fires, but due to its exceptional historic value, the city was dropped from the list of target cities for the atomic bomb and escaped destruction during World War II. Countless temples, shrines and other historically priceless structures survive in the city today.

Kyoto Travel Guide japan-guide.com