Green cleaning

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Green cleaning refers to using cleaning methods and products with environmentally-friendly ingredients to preserve human health and environmental quality. (Wikipedia.org)






Conferences related to Green cleaning

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2013 21st International Conference on Geoinformatics

GIS in Regional Economic Development and Environmental Protection under Globalization


2013 IEEE International Conference on Mechatronics and Automation (ICMA)

The objective of ICMA 2013 is to provide a forum for researchers, educators, engineers, and government officials involved in the general areas of mechatronics, robotics, automation and sensors to disseminate their latest research results and exchange views on the future research directions.


2012 China International Conference on Electricity Distribution (CICED)

Network Asset and its management; Power Quality and Over-voltage Protection; Operation, Control, Protection and Communication; Distributed Energy Resources and Its Interconnection to the network; Smart Distribution; Customer Service.

  • 2010 China International Conference on Electricity Distribution (CICED)

    Electricity Distribution

  • 2008 China International Conference on Electricity Distribution (CICED 2008)

    The theme of the CICED 2008 is Share sustainable innovation, better serve society . We will discuss the current issues in power industry and energy domain, exchange new challenges and new trends brought to the distribution network by renewable energy, , etc, share the achievements in distribution network planning, design, operation and management


2011 e-Manufacturing & Design Collaboration Symposium & International Symposium on Semiconductor Manufacturing (eMDC & ISSM)

This Symposium attends to recent technological advancements to align the needs of designers, manufacturers, equipment suppliers, software vendors, solution providers and researchers. It offers a public arena for the exchange of up-to-date experiences.

  • 2010 International Symposium on Semiconductor Manufacturing (ISSM)

    It is crucial to re-examine semiconductor manufacturing in terms of fundamental principles in order to continue scaling beyond the 32nm/22nm nodes. In addition, manufacturing technologies for preserving the earth s environment have become new challenges. ISSM provides unique opportunities to share the world wide need for semiconductor manufacturing technology advancement.

  • 2008 IEEE International Symposium on Semiconductor Manufacturing (ISSM)

    ISSM is an annual conference of semiconductor manufacturing professionals dedicated to sharing technical solutions and opinions on the advancement of manufacturing science, technologies, and management disciplines. This symposium has been held in Japan and in the U.S. on alternate years since 1992. ISSM aims to establish new concepts for semiconductor manufacturing technologies and to promote them as systemized and universalized technologies. ISSM s role has been to challenge the concept of shifting from "k

  • 2007 IEEE International Symposium on Semiconductor Manufacturing (ISSM)

  • 2006 International Symposium on Semiconductor Manufacturing (ISSM)


2011 IEEE Conference on Clean Energy and Technology (CET)

An event focusing into latest findings amongst researchers in consumption of energy, development of renewable energy, including sunlight, wind, rain, and geothermal heat together with the associated green-energy technology.


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Periodicals related to Green cleaning

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Selected Topics in Quantum Electronics, IEEE Journal of

40% devoted to special issues published in J. Quantum Electronics. Other topics: solid-state lasers, fiber lasers, optical diagnostics for semi-conductor manufacturing, and ultraviolet lasers and applications.


Spectrum, IEEE

IEEE Spectrum Magazine, the flagship publication of the IEEE, explores the development, applications and implications of new technologies. It anticipates trends in engineering, science, and technology, and provides a forum for understanding, discussion and leadership in these areas. IEEE Spectrum is the world's leading engineering and scientific magazine. Read by over 300,000 engineers worldwide, Spectrum provides international coverage of all ...




Xplore Articles related to Green cleaning

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Co-solvent/fluorocarbon cleaning in conventional vapor degreasers

M. E. Hayes IEEE Technical Applications Conference. Northcon/96. Conference Record, 1996

This paper describes a new, environmentally-friendly co-solvent/fluorocarbon vapor degreasing process that uses partially fluorinated compounds such as hydrofluoroethers (HFEs) or hydrofluorocarbons (HFCs) in conventional vapor degreasing equipment. The new process can permanently replace both 1,1,1-trichloroethane and CFC-113, as well as HCFC-141b or other chlorinated solvents, in a wide variety of cleaning applications vital to industry. Most existing vapor degreasers can ...


The Practice of Digital City Management System in Hangzhou

Shutian Li; Ka Wang; Lei Xu 2009 International Conference on Management and Service Science, 2009

During City Regeneration Program of Hangzhou, a digital city management system was created in order to improve the effective of city management. The system is a significant part in regeneration program. The system realized the digital-object, digital-subject and digital-component. It is a public participateble system, which integrated and distributed city resource in an equal way. It is a system guided ...


CO/sub 2/ makes fillings for chip cavities

S. K. Moore IEEE Spectrum, 2001

First Page of the Article ![](/xploreAssets/images/absImages/00963245.png)


Development of ozonated ultrapure water supplying system using direct-dissolving method

K. Tsukamoto; T. Mizuniwa; J. Ida; O. Ota; I. Morita Proceedings of ISSM2000. Ninth International Symposium on Semiconductor Manufacturing (IEEE Cat. No.00CH37130), 2000

A new ozonated ultrapure water (O3-UPW) supplying system has been established. In the new O3-UPW supplying system, a direct dissolving method that can supply O3-UPW to many separated points of use from a single unit has been employed. In this system, ozone-containing gas is directly introduced in ultrapure water (direct dissolving) and the water/gas mixture is transported to many points ...


Adaptive network control of a mobile base with an onboard arm for MARS greenhouse operation

S. Jagannathan; A. Levesque; Y. Singh Proceedings of the 2001 American Control Conference. (Cat. No.01CH37148), 2001

MARS greenhouse needs mobile robots with on-board arms, that are capable of navigating autonomously in the greenhouse, performing tasks such as carrying trays containing plants, farming, harvesting, house keeping, inspection, cleaning, health monitoring and so on. An adaptive network framework is introduced for the motion control of a mobile base with an onboard arm using Lyapunov's approach and it is ...


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Educational Resources on Green cleaning

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eLearning

Co-solvent/fluorocarbon cleaning in conventional vapor degreasers

M. E. Hayes IEEE Technical Applications Conference. Northcon/96. Conference Record, 1996

This paper describes a new, environmentally-friendly co-solvent/fluorocarbon vapor degreasing process that uses partially fluorinated compounds such as hydrofluoroethers (HFEs) or hydrofluorocarbons (HFCs) in conventional vapor degreasing equipment. The new process can permanently replace both 1,1,1-trichloroethane and CFC-113, as well as HCFC-141b or other chlorinated solvents, in a wide variety of cleaning applications vital to industry. Most existing vapor degreasers can ...


The Practice of Digital City Management System in Hangzhou

Shutian Li; Ka Wang; Lei Xu 2009 International Conference on Management and Service Science, 2009

During City Regeneration Program of Hangzhou, a digital city management system was created in order to improve the effective of city management. The system is a significant part in regeneration program. The system realized the digital-object, digital-subject and digital-component. It is a public participateble system, which integrated and distributed city resource in an equal way. It is a system guided ...


CO/sub 2/ makes fillings for chip cavities

S. K. Moore IEEE Spectrum, 2001

First Page of the Article ![](/xploreAssets/images/absImages/00963245.png)


Development of ozonated ultrapure water supplying system using direct-dissolving method

K. Tsukamoto; T. Mizuniwa; J. Ida; O. Ota; I. Morita Proceedings of ISSM2000. Ninth International Symposium on Semiconductor Manufacturing (IEEE Cat. No.00CH37130), 2000

A new ozonated ultrapure water (O3-UPW) supplying system has been established. In the new O3-UPW supplying system, a direct dissolving method that can supply O3-UPW to many separated points of use from a single unit has been employed. In this system, ozone-containing gas is directly introduced in ultrapure water (direct dissolving) and the water/gas mixture is transported to many points ...


Adaptive network control of a mobile base with an onboard arm for MARS greenhouse operation

S. Jagannathan; A. Levesque; Y. Singh Proceedings of the 2001 American Control Conference. (Cat. No.01CH37148), 2001

MARS greenhouse needs mobile robots with on-board arms, that are capable of navigating autonomously in the greenhouse, performing tasks such as carrying trays containing plants, farming, harvesting, house keeping, inspection, cleaning, health monitoring and so on. An adaptive network framework is introduced for the motion control of a mobile base with an onboard arm using Lyapunov's approach and it is ...


More eLearning Resources

IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Introduction

    This chapter contains sections titled: Main Findings, Green Mercantilism?, The Need for the Global Diffusion of Cleaner Energy Technologies, Innovation and the Flow of Cleaner Energy Technologies across Borders, Theoretical Contributions of This Book, The Research Approach, Guide to the Book

  • Notes

    This book provides a long-overdue vision for a new automobile era. The cars we drive today follow the same underlying design principles as the Model Ts of a hundred years ago and the tail-finned sedans of fifty years ago. In the twenty-first century, cars are still made for twentieth-century purposes. They're well suited for conveying multiple passengers over long distances at high speeds, but inefficient for providing personal mobility within cities-- where most of the world's people now live. In this pathbreaking book, William Mitchell and two industry experts reimagine the automobile, describing vehicles of the near future that are green, smart, connected, and fun to drive. They roll out four big ideas that will make this both feasible and timely. First, we must transform the DNA of the automobile, basing it on electric-drive and wireless communication rather than on petroleum, the internal combustion engine, and stand-alone operation. This allows vehicles to become lighter, cleaner, and "smart" enough to avoid crashes and traffic jams. Second, automobiles will be linked by a Mobility Internet that allows them to collect and share data on traffic conditions, intelligently coordinates their movements, and keeps drivers connected to their social networks. Third, automobiles must be recharged through a convenient, cost-effective infrastructure that is integrated with smart electric grids and makes increasing use of renewable energy sources. Finally, dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles must be introduced to provide optimum management of urban mobility and energy systems. The fundamental reinvention of the automobile won't be easy, but it is an urgent necessity--to make urban mobility more convenient an d sustainable, to make cities more livable, and to help bring the automobile industry out of crisis.Four Big Ideas That Could Transform the Automobileï¿¿ï¿¿ Base the underlying design principles on electric-drive and wireless communications rather than the internal combustion engine and stand- alone operationï¿¿ï¿¿ Develop the Mobility Internet for sharing traffic and travel dataï¿¿ï¿¿ Integrate electric-drive vehicles with smart electric grids that use clean, renewable energy sourcesï¿¿ï¿¿ Establish dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles

  • Clean Contrails: The Orient Express, Phantom Eye, and LAPCAT

    This chapter contains sections titled: Big Hopes -- Dashed, New Hope? The Green Freighter Study, Flying into Space: Hydrogen Aerospace Planes

  • Index

    This book provides a long-overdue vision for a new automobile era. The cars we drive today follow the same underlying design principles as the Model Ts of a hundred years ago and the tail-finned sedans of fifty years ago. In the twenty-first century, cars are still made for twentieth-century purposes. They're well suited for conveying multiple passengers over long distances at high speeds, but inefficient for providing personal mobility within cities-- where most of the world's people now live. In this pathbreaking book, William Mitchell and two industry experts reimagine the automobile, describing vehicles of the near future that are green, smart, connected, and fun to drive. They roll out four big ideas that will make this both feasible and timely. First, we must transform the DNA of the automobile, basing it on electric-drive and wireless communication rather than on petroleum, the internal combustion engine, and stand-alone operation. This allows vehicles to become lighter, cleaner, and "smart" enough to avoid crashes and traffic jams. Second, automobiles will be linked by a Mobility Internet that allows them to collect and share data on traffic conditions, intelligently coordinates their movements, and keeps drivers connected to their social networks. Third, automobiles must be recharged through a convenient, cost-effective infrastructure that is integrated with smart electric grids and makes increasing use of renewable energy sources. Finally, dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles must be introduced to provide optimum management of urban mobility and energy systems. The fundamental reinvention of the automobile won't be easy, but it is an urgent necessity--to make urban mobility more convenient an d sustainable, to make cities more livable, and to help bring the automobile industry out of crisis.Four Big Ideas That Could Transform the Automobileï¿¿ï¿¿ Base the underlying design principles on electric-drive and wireless communications rather than the internal combustion engine and stand- alone operationï¿¿ï¿¿ Develop the Mobility Internet for sharing traffic and travel dataï¿¿ï¿¿ Integrate electric-drive vehicles with smart electric grids that use clean, renewable energy sourcesï¿¿ï¿¿ Establish dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles

  • Illustration Sources

    This book provides a long-overdue vision for a new automobile era. The cars we drive today follow the same underlying design principles as the Model Ts of a hundred years ago and the tail-finned sedans of fifty years ago. In the twenty-first century, cars are still made for twentieth-century purposes. They're well suited for conveying multiple passengers over long distances at high speeds, but inefficient for providing personal mobility within cities-- where most of the world's people now live. In this pathbreaking book, William Mitchell and two industry experts reimagine the automobile, describing vehicles of the near future that are green, smart, connected, and fun to drive. They roll out four big ideas that will make this both feasible and timely. First, we must transform the DNA of the automobile, basing it on electric-drive and wireless communication rather than on petroleum, the internal combustion engine, and stand-alone operation. This allows vehicles to become lighter, cleaner, and "smart" enough to avoid crashes and traffic jams. Second, automobiles will be linked by a Mobility Internet that allows them to collect and share data on traffic conditions, intelligently coordinates their movements, and keeps drivers connected to their social networks. Third, automobiles must be recharged through a convenient, cost-effective infrastructure that is integrated with smart electric grids and makes increasing use of renewable energy sources. Finally, dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles must be introduced to provide optimum management of urban mobility and energy systems. The fundamental reinvention of the automobile won't be easy, but it is an urgent necessity--to make urban mobility more convenient an d sustainable, to make cities more livable, and to help bring the automobile industry out of crisis.Four Big Ideas That Could Transform the Automobileï¿¿ï¿¿ Base the underlying design principles on electric-drive and wireless communications rather than the internal combustion engine and stand- alone operationï¿¿ï¿¿ Develop the Mobility Internet for sharing traffic and travel dataï¿¿ï¿¿ Integrate electric-drive vehicles with smart electric grids that use clean, renewable energy sourcesï¿¿ï¿¿ Establish dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles

  • Bibliography

    This book provides a long-overdue vision for a new automobile era. The cars we drive today follow the same underlying design principles as the Model Ts of a hundred years ago and the tail-finned sedans of fifty years ago. In the twenty-first century, cars are still made for twentieth-century purposes. They're well suited for conveying multiple passengers over long distances at high speeds, but inefficient for providing personal mobility within cities-- where most of the world's people now live. In this pathbreaking book, William Mitchell and two industry experts reimagine the automobile, describing vehicles of the near future that are green, smart, connected, and fun to drive. They roll out four big ideas that will make this both feasible and timely. First, we must transform the DNA of the automobile, basing it on electric-drive and wireless communication rather than on petroleum, the internal combustion engine, and stand-alone operation. This allows vehicles to become lighter, cleaner, and "smart" enough to avoid crashes and traffic jams. Second, automobiles will be linked by a Mobility Internet that allows them to collect and share data on traffic conditions, intelligently coordinates their movements, and keeps drivers connected to their social networks. Third, automobiles must be recharged through a convenient, cost-effective infrastructure that is integrated with smart electric grids and makes increasing use of renewable energy sources. Finally, dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles must be introduced to provide optimum management of urban mobility and energy systems. The fundamental reinvention of the automobile won't be easy, but it is an urgent necessity--to make urban mobility more convenient an d sustainable, to make cities more livable, and to help bring the automobile industry out of crisis.Four Big Ideas That Could Transform the Automobileï¿¿ï¿¿ Base the underlying design principles on electric-drive and wireless communications rather than the internal combustion engine and stand- alone operationï¿¿ï¿¿ Develop the Mobility Internet for sharing traffic and travel dataï¿¿ï¿¿ Integrate electric-drive vehicles with smart electric grids that use clean, renewable energy sourcesï¿¿ï¿¿ Establish dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles

  • Acknowledgments

    This book provides a long-overdue vision for a new automobile era. The cars we drive today follow the same underlying design principles as the Model Ts of a hundred years ago and the tail-finned sedans of fifty years ago. In the twenty-first century, cars are still made for twentieth-century purposes. They're well suited for conveying multiple passengers over long distances at high speeds, but inefficient for providing personal mobility within cities-- where most of the world's people now live. In this pathbreaking book, William Mitchell and two industry experts reimagine the automobile, describing vehicles of the near future that are green, smart, connected, and fun to drive. They roll out four big ideas that will make this both feasible and timely. First, we must transform the DNA of the automobile, basing it on electric-drive and wireless communication rather than on petroleum, the internal combustion engine, and stand-alone operation. This allows vehicles to become lighter, cleaner, and "smart" enough to avoid crashes and traffic jams. Second, automobiles will be linked by a Mobility Internet that allows them to collect and share data on traffic conditions, intelligently coordinates their movements, and keeps drivers connected to their social networks. Third, automobiles must be recharged through a convenient, cost-effective infrastructure that is integrated with smart electric grids and makes increasing use of renewable energy sources. Finally, dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles must be introduced to provide optimum management of urban mobility and energy systems. The fundamental reinvention of the automobile won't be easy, but it is an urgent necessity--to make urban mobility more convenient an d sustainable, to make cities more livable, and to help bring the automobile industry out of crisis.Four Big Ideas That Could Transform the Automobileï¿¿ï¿¿ Base the underlying design principles on electric-drive and wireless communications rather than the internal combustion engine and stand- alone operationï¿¿ï¿¿ Develop the Mobility Internet for sharing traffic and travel dataï¿¿ï¿¿ Integrate electric-drive vehicles with smart electric grids that use clean, renewable energy sourcesï¿¿ï¿¿ Establish dynamically priced markets for electricity, road space, parking space, and shared-use vehicles



Standards related to Green cleaning

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Jobs related to Green cleaning

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