Sino-French Joint Workshop on Atmospheric Environment, November 17th – 20th, 2019 – CHENGDU – CHINA
Despite the fact that the ambient air quality is improving, the coordinated control of PM2.5 and near-ground ozone has become an important issue in many areas worldwide, Science and technologies are required to provide solutions and alternatives. Therefore, a scientifically sound understanding is urgently needed to disclose the effective coordinate control strategies for regional complex air pollution problems and for the effective implementation of control measures.
The emphasis of the present conference will be on scientific research achievements and practical implementation effects of coordinate countermeasure for PM2.5 and near-ground ozone where the science and new technologies development constitute the backbone for any proposed solutions. The meeting aims at bringing together scientists from different fields, industry and representatives of local governments, in order to share their recent research progress related to coordinated control of PM2.5 and near-ground ozone in the aspects of both theories and practices.
The Sino-French Conferences on Atmospheric Environment have been successfully held for six times since 2008 (Beijing, Orléans, Qingdao, Lyon, Xi’an, Orléans), they have provided the opportunity for fruitful cooperation among interdisciplinary scientists. Four dedicated special issues of Journal of Environmental Sciences have been published for the 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th workshops, another dedicated special issue of Journal of Environmental Sciences is being organized and is expected to be published in 2020.
The 7th Sino-French Workshop will be held on November 17-20, 2019 at Chengdu, China, and will address different issues related to coordinate control of PM2.5 and near-ground ozone and provide further forum for exchanging ideas about current research dealing with these issues.
While dedicated to Sino-French cooperation, this conference will be largely opened to participants from other countries, reflecting trans-boundary nature of atmospheric chemistry.