CALL FOR PAPERS CALL FOR SPECIAL SESSIONS
PALERMO, ITALY / JUNE 14-16, 2022
The 21st IEEE Mediterranean Electrotechnical Conference
IEEE MELECON 2022
The 21st IEEE Mediterranean Electrotechnical Conference
PALERMO, ITALY / JUNE 14-16, 2022
IEEE MELECON 2022

IEEE MELECON 2022 is a major international forum presenting design methodologies, techniques, and experimental results in emerging electro-technologies. It is one of the flagship conferences of the IEEE Region 8 (the largest region of IEEE including Europe, Africa, and Middle East). It is expected to bring together researchers and practitioners from different fields of Electrical Engineering. The technical program will include plenary sessions, regular technical sessions, special sessions, panels, tutorials, and special events devoted to students and young professionals, Women in Engineering, entrepreneurs and industries.

WHEN

JUNE 14-16, 2022

WHERE

PALERMO, ITALY

ORGANIZED BY

IMPORTANT DATES

Special Session Proposal – December 17, 2021
Papers Submission – January 22, 2022
Tutorials Submission – February 18, 2022
Notification of Acceptance – March 11, 2022
Camera-Ready Papers Submission – April 8, 2022
Early Registration – April 18, 2022

AUTHORS GUIDELINES

Prospective Authors of papers are invited to submit a paper (typically 4-6 pages in standard IEEE two-column format) via EDAS by suggesting the related Track and Technical Session. The paper should contain a complete description of the proposed contribution along with results, suitably framed in the related state of the art.

CALL FOR PAPERS

Accepted papers will be submitted for inclusion into IEEE Xplore Digital Library.

CONFERENCE VENUE - PALERMO

Palermo, the regional capital of Sicily, is one of those cities with a very distinct, almost tangible atmosphere, a place of mystery, where reality often outperforms the traveller’s imagination and preconceived stereotypes.
Its strategic position at the heart of the Mediterranean brought wave upon wave of invaders, including the Phoenicians, the Carthaginians, the Greeks, the Romans, the Arabs, the Normans, the Swabians, the French, the Aragonese and the Bourbons just to name the most influential. The result of this quilted history is evident today in the vast range of architectural styles, the intriguing fusion of ingredients used in many local dishes, and in the many place names whose etymology bypasses Italian linguistic traditions.

TECHNICAL SPONSORS