Egypt-Italy One-Day Workshop on
Renewable Energy and Waste to Energy Conversion
11th June 2007
Brought to you by
Nano-Photochemistry and Solar Chemistry Lab,
Department of Chemistry, Faculty of Science, Ain Shams University
Mobile: 0101686244, Faxes: +202 26347683 or +202 26389725
and UNESCO-BRESCE, Venice, Italy
You are welcome to this important One-Day event within Ain Shams University (ASU) Guest House. The Workshop is under the auspices of Prof. Dr. El-Tayeb, v. President of ASU for Higher Studies and Research.
The workshop is open for all interested persons: Academicians and Researchers, Decision makers, Planning officers, Councilors, Operators, Technicians and Students.
Over 115 participants are taking part representing over 29 Governmental and NGOs, institutions, research centers, universities as well as private sectors.
The one-day Renewable Energy Workshop is designed to bring together energy technology, economic development, energy production, environmental, and policy experts to discuss how national energy policy and market dynamics are likely to affect the competitive potential of energy resources and job development opportunities in the developing countries. It is also aimed at giving priority to sustainability in the use of renewable energies and provision of related policy advice.
UNESCO-BRESCE, Venice, Italy, in collaboration with Ain Shams University represented by the Nano-Photochemistry and Solar Chemistry Labs of the Department of Chemistry, Faculty of Science.
Ain Shams University, Faculty of Science, Department of Chemistry (Nano-Photochemistry and Solarchemistry Lab), UNESCO-BRESCE, Venice, Italy, UNIDO-ITPO, Rome, Italy, ICS, Trieste, Italy, CEI-Central European Initiative, Trieste, Italy, University of Ferrara, University of Parma, University of Perugia, Private companies, Egyptian Experts
Photovoltaic, Biomass/Biogas, Wind, Hydrogen and Fuel cells, Advanced technologies for energy efficiency for buildings, Water treatment and Waste to energy conversion.
- Prof. Dr. Franco Cotana (University of Perugia -Italian Biomass Research Centre – CRB)
- Prof. Dr. Eng. Angelo Moreno (ENEA)
- Prof. Dr. Giuliano Martinelli (University of Ferrara)
- Prof. Dr. Eng. Luciano Pirazzi (ENEA)
- Prof. Dr. Eng. Marco Citterio (ENEA)
- Prof. Dr. Francesco Asdrubali (University of Perugia)
- Eng. Wael H. El-Nashar, (MEET Egypt Company)
- Eng. Amr A. Mohsen (Lotus Solar)
- Eng. Hasssan Gomaa, (Environment and Renewable Energy Consultant, Biomass Department GM/NREA)
- Prof. Dr. Sabry Abdel-Mottaleb (Ain Shams University Nano/Photochemistry and Solarchemistry Lab)
- Dr. Ehab Abdel-Rahman (AUC, Cairo)
Prof. Dr. M. Sabry Abdel-Mottaleb (ASU)
Prof. Dr. Silvio Dottorini (UNESCO-BRESCE, Venice)
Egyptian International Conferencing Corp and
Dr. Cristina Faccia (UNESCO- BRESCE, Venice)
Timetable; 11th June 2007:
- 08.30 - 09.00 Registration [Free of Charge]
- 09.00 - 09.30 Opening Session
- 09.30 - 11.30 Lectures Session I [1-4]
- 11.30 - 12.00 Coffee Break
- 12.00 - 14.00 Lectures Session II [5 – 8]
- 14.00 - 15.00 Lunch [Guest House Restaurant]
- 15.00 - 16.00 Lecture Session III [9 – 11]
- 16.00 - 16.30 Elaboration of Collaboration Projects and conclusion
Prof. Dr. El-Sayed A. Hegazy (Chairman, NCRRT, Atomic Energy Authority)
Eng. Omneya M.K. Sabry (G. Manager of Testing Dept. New and Renewable Energy Authority NREA)
Prof. Dr. Ahmed Galal (Faculty of Science, Cairo Univ)
Prof. Dr. Ibrahim Hemeda (Desert Research Center)
Prof. Dr. Sabry Abdel-Mottaleb
Solar@link.net Fax: 2634 7683 Mobile: 012 2169584
University of Ferrara – ITALY firstname.lastname@example.org
Wael H. EL-Nashar
University of Perugia -ITALY
Italian Biomass Research Center – CRB
Environment and Renewable Energy Consultant - EGYPT
University of Perugia, Rome – ITALY
ENEA, Rome - ITALY
ENEA, Rome -ITALY
Amr A. Mohsen
Lotus Solar Technologies, Cairo – EGYPT
Angelo Moreno – Viviana Cigolotti
ENEA, TER – IDROCOMB - ITALY
The American University in Cairo -EGYPT
Ain Shams University – EGYPT
History And Perspective of Concentrated PV Systems
University of Ferrara – ITALY
The success obtained with the current photovoltaic technology, in the case of small requested power, can be transferred to large scale energetic applications provided that:
- - Raw material is available in very large quantities
- - The cost of kWh becomes competitive with the conventional electric grid
A possible way to reach such a result is consisting in the use of adequate PV systems under concentration, mostly based on non- imaging optics.
Moreover, since each kind of single junction photovoltaic cell has a specific bandgap, radiation with energy much higher or lower than the bandgap itself is poorly converted (or not at all) and increases the thermal system load.
Much more high efficiency can be obtained by using multijunctions cells in series, or, as it will be illustrated, by means of well selected single junctions “in parallel”, by splitting the solar radiation.
This innovative solution also eliminates the need of cooling the receiver.
New silicon substrates, possible for single junction, reducing costs and avoiding the risk of “shortage” of the current Ge substrates used for multijunctions will be discussed, too.
MEET Solar Systems in Egypt and the Middle East
Wael H. EL-Nashar
President & CEO, MEET Egypt
Middle East Engineering and Tele-communications S.A.E. (MEET Egypt) was established as an Egyptian Share Holder Company with Paid capital of EGP 10 Million. MEET Egypt was established to provide engineering services and complete solar systems (PV), power supply systems, batteries, obstruction lights, civil works and steel structures and passive cooling shelters and enclosures for telecommunications, oil and utilities industries and other fields that may require these services. As the need increases day after day to the telecommunication and utility services in Egypt and in the Middle East region; MEET Egypt stands as a provider of engineering services and integrated power supply systems for the telecommunication and utility industries.
MEET Egypt provides complete system solutions including Civil Works and Steel Constructions required for projects. This includes all projects’ needs; starting from the design, through manufacturing, inspection, supplying, project management and documentations, and finally the installation and commissioning.
In our continuous efforts to improve the quality of our solutions and services MEET has acquired the ISO 9001, ISO 14001 certificates in 2003 and OHSAS 18001 certificate in 2006; for the design, manufacture, inspection, supply, management, documentation, installation and commissioning of solar systems, power supply systems, batteries, obstruction lights, civil works and steel structures and passive cooling shelters and enclosures.
The presentation will show MEET scope of services and Photovoltaic projects implemented in Egypt and the Middle East.
The Italian Biomass Research Centre activities
University of Perugia (Italy)
Italian Biomass Research Center - CRB
The Biomass Research Centre (CRB) is the national public institution financed by Ministry for Environment and Territory Protection located at the University on Perugia.
The Centre aims at developing and organizing national and local initiatives on the use of biomass for energy purposes. It promotes research and experimentation to optimize biomass production, processing and energy conversion in terms of efficiency, profitability and environment. Activities are focused on main production chains, from agriculture; forestry and industry to energy, and developing best practice guidelines.
CRB activities will cover the follows main directions: research and experimentation, training and services, certification (D.M. 24 10.2004) and technical legislation proposal.
Research and experimentation activity will produce high level know-how in the sectors of energetic crops production, collection of residual biomasses, transformation in intermediate products and final energetic conversion. The research and experimentation activity also contains the realization of pilot and demonstrative projects, to apply research results to different regional situations. The training actions will disseminate know-how to local technicians and to university students. To this aim PhD’s and post graduated courses will be activated. Besides it will be also promoted a course in Agro energetic
Engineering and a Master on Energetic Certification of Biomasses. The services activities, are composed by 8 main actions: 1-2) institution of a National Observatory and Register on Biomass; 3-5) certification, labeling and traceability indexing of different products and processes in the different supply chains; 6) set up of guidelines for best available practice and environmental aspects in production, transformation and conversion processes; 7) support to operators and investors; 8) release of technical advice for the formulation of laws and norms dealing with the bioenergy sector.
Biomass energy applications for Egypt
Environment and Renewable Energy Consultant
As international pressures to reduce carbon dioxide emissions grow, humanity’s oldest fuel; biomass is gaining a new lease of life. Biomass fuels fall into two main categories: energy crops and residues.
Residues include municipal, agricultural, forestry and industrial wastes. Biomass fuels are burned directly, converted to refuse-derived fuel (RDF) or digested to yield gas.
The technologies, which may be employed to produce power from biomass, range from the simple and inefficient to leading edge technologies. Improved technology may be the key to the economic deployment of biomass.
Agricultural residues are considered the most important traditional fuel in The Egyptian rural area. Its total amount estimated 25 - 35 million tons dry-matter/ year, 60 % of this quantity can be used for energy purpose. Now it is burned in primitive mud stoves and ovens, or burned immediately in the fields after harvesting.
This leads to a great energy and economic losses as well as environmental hazards.
The paper will present improved biomass energy technologies and applications suitable to the Egyptian conditions for the biomass:
- · Improving its physical and combustion properties of biomass.
- · Increasing the efficiency of energy extraction.
- · Decreasing the negative impacts due to the traditional ways of its treating, storing and utilization.
- · An estimate for agriculture residues resource suitable for briquette and its potential uses.
- · Clarification of the technical aspects of the briquette technology.
- · The effect of the briquette process on the physical and combustion properties of the cotton stalks as one of the most important crop residues in Egypt.
- · Realization of increasing the efficiency of energy extraction through improving new designs for a smokeless, cheap and efficient solid fuel cook stove which can be manufactured in mass production for the rural area.
- · Evaluation the economical, environmental and social impacts of the briquette technology dissemination in the Egyptian rural area.
Key words: plant residues, briquettes, solid filets, smokeless, efficient, Cook stove, and mass production.
Energy buildings labeling and solar energy in thermal applications
University of Perugia
Rome – ITALY
The summer air conditioning demand is growing continuously in the Mediterranean area, not only in the tertiary sector but also in residential applications; the correspondent request of electrical power involves frequent crisis of the grid that must cover higher and higher load peaks. Such peaks are mainly satisfied recurring to fossil fuels and thermal plants, with consequent increase of greenhouse effect.
Absorption refrigerators represent an interesting alternative to compression machines, especially when waste heat or heat produced by solar energy is available, therefore, they could represent a solution to the energetic-environmental matters linked to the respect of international agreements, such as Kyoto Protocol for CO2 emissions reduction, and the Montreal Protocol, whose aim is to abandon the use of CFC in cooling cycles. Absorption cooling systems, in fact, do not employ CFC but solutions with low environmental impact.
The University of Perugia is carrying out since more than ten years a theoretical and experimental research on absorption chillers; since 2004 a test facility with evacuated solar collectors supplying a Water-Lithium Bromide absorption machine is operating.
The market is beginning to propose small-size absorption machines especially designed for air conditioning in residential buildings; recognition of these solutions is presented, with particular emphasis on their performances in the case that the thermal source is constituted by solar energy. Environmental advantages in comparison to compression chillers are also presented.
Buildings energy labeling
The need for improved energy efficiency in buildings has stimulated in the last years the debate on buildings energy labeling. Many countries in northern and southern Europe have developed methodologies and calculation procedures, as well as formats of Energy Labels, sometimes similar to the ones already used in the field of household appliances. Many of these procedures, however, concern only winter heating and production of hot water and do not consider summer energy demand.
The recent EU directive 2002/91 on energy efficiency in buildings, acknowledged in Italy with decree 192/2005, has stimulated the debate on simplified calculation methods for energy demand of buildings; various technical norms are under discussion such as the European standard prEN 15217.
The University of Perugia is carrying out a research on buildings energy labeling; the main aim is to evaluate the contribution of summer loads, which are becoming more and more important in the Mediterranean area, and to propose and validate a methodology for energy labeling of buildings on a yearly base.
A commercial code was used to simulate the winter and summer loads of different buildings located in various Italian cities with different climatic conditions, varying the area of transparent surfaces, the materials and the expositions.
The results show that the methodology is reliable and encourage the prosecution of the study including other kind of buildings, materials and solutions (greenhouses, ventilated façades and roofs) to evaluate their influence on buildings’ energy labeling
Advanced Technologies for Energy Efficient Mediterranean Building
ENEA, Rome - ITALY
Improving energy efficiency in building sector is becoming a necessity all over the world, but Mediterranean countries, located “on the border” of subtropical climate zone, could greatly suffer of problems connected with climate changing: longer cooling seasons and higher cooling loads will especially insist on an increasing air conditioned building stock and in cities where the ”urban heat island” phenomena is becoming more and more frequent, even due to increased air conditioning usage.
The solution of the problem can’t be found in one technology only, but in an integrated design process, taking into account energy demand reduction firstly, then renewable applications and fossil energy conversion at the end. Design process is then, of course, much more complicated than in the case of a traditional building.
Building energy demand can be strongly reduced by the application of general principles, some of them very well known since long time, but mostly neglected in recent past, even, in some cases, because of increased building and land costs. New technologies and strategies could actually make these principles more affordable for new generation of buildings.
Renewable energy in buildings could be greatly helpful, but systems integration, and in building envelope and in energy management systems, is a prerequisite for its competitiveness. Moreover, the integration between Renewable and energy efficient fossil generation (Polygeneration) at local level, in a framework of distributed generation network (Smart grids) could give a further improvement.
Efficient conversion fossils techniques, as high efficiency lighting systems, or radiant heating and cooling systems and high efficiency ventilation systems, can finally complete the strategies that allow reaching the goal of energy efficient, healthy and comfortable Mediterranean building.
Wind Energy, market and technology development;
A good resource for many countries
ENEA, Rome -ITALY
Wind energy is becoming more and more important into the energy sector in several countries. This is mainly due to the evolution of the wind technology, which has strongly reduced the cost of the electricity produced, and the simultaneous increase of the cost of conventional energy sources. The principal aspects of wind energy, and in particular: sitting, technology and market, are considered. The wind resource of a site is the first step to develop and evaluate in a wind project, in order to understand the best way to exploit the area through the right choice of the wind turbines, their power, size and number.
The nature of technology research and development has changed as the industry has matured and become more commercial. Wind energy is now in a state of rapid development and implementation also through the involvement of the large utilities and oil and gas companies. Research and development has been an essential activity in achieving the cost and performance improvement that have brought this technology to be considered one of the most attractive in the energy field.
Basic R&D continues to be of high importance and will contribute to further cost reductions and improved effectiveness in all technology development lines. For the time being the large sized turbines are used both onshore and offshore, but this technology will probably diverge in the near future.
The average new turbine size is continuously increasing. In Germany is currently running in demonstrative stage a few aero generators in the power range 5-6 MW.
Testing of several multimegawatt turbines has produced good results. A 3 MW turbine has been developed in both a geared and gearless configuration. The directly driven version (no gearbox) was installed in Norway in 2003.
In the United States, GE Wind Energy completed a design conceptualization for a 3 MW to 5 MW prototype turbines that includes advanced controls and diagnostic systems and blade load alleviations. It also built a 2.5 MW prototype for testing at ECN’s site.
The Italian company Leitner is progressing well with its first turbine installed at end 2003. The three bladed, gearless turbine has been certified for class 1 sites and a new machine with larger 77 m rotor for wind class 2 sites was erected at the same site at the beginning of 2006. Also Moncada Costruzioni, which completed four wind farms in 2006, has been carrying on experimental tests on its 750 kW prototype in Sicily and has also been engaged in the development of a smaller, 20 kW, turbine. Moreover, Moncada has planned to build 850 kW turbines, ten this year and one hundred in 2008, which will be installed in its wind sites in Sicily.
The positive trend in terms of wind exploitation, which began two decades ago, is still continuing and in 2006 a new record was achieved with more than 15,000 MW of new installations and an expectation that further important goals will be reached in the near future. The total installed wind power capacity at end 2006 was little less than 75,000 MW. With this new record of wind farms connected into the grid in 2006 and an annual growth rate corresponding to 25%, at the same level of the previous year, many countries in all continents have showed a great interest towards wind energy acknowledging its great and strategic value.
Large wind turbines, ranging from 1.5 to 3 MW, are rapidly and steadily increasing their presence even in complex terrain strongly contributing to enlarge wind farm capacity.
The African market also increased its wind capacity in 2005, mainly thanks to Egypt and Morocco, which still confirmed such result in 2006 with 145 MW of new installed capacity, bringing the total in Africa up to 380 MW. This represents an important growth of the sector, and should be seen as a promising signs for future developments.
World’s first solar process steam plant completed in Egypt
Amr A. Mohsen – CEO
Lotus Solar Technologies – Shorook City – Heliopolis 11837 – Cairo - Egypt
The African Development Fund offered a grant to Egypt in order to build the world's first plant that would use the sun’s thermal energy to generate process steam with the aim of creating a basis for advanced solar energy local know-how, expertise & staff and the launch of a new industry. The New & Renewable Energy Authority, NREA (part of the Ministry of Electricity & Energy) selected a consultant (Fichtner Solar of Germany) to conduct a study of the energy use of the industrial sector and prepare tender documents for the design and construction of the plant.
NREA issued an international tender in May 99. The turnkey project was awarded to Lotus Solar Technologies of Egypt in October 2000 to build the plant over an 8,000m2 site inside the El Nasr Pharmaceutical Chemicals factory, located at Abu Zaabal on the northeastern outskirts of Cairo.
Plant construction started in September 2001 and was completed in September 2003. Plant trials produced solar steam for the first time on 18th October 2003 during commissioning. Plant operation started in May 2004, as soon as the factory's steam network was ready to receive solar steam.
Egyptian engineers in Cairo designed the process side of the plant and components were constructed at a factory in the 10th of Ramadan city. The solar components were constructed onsite. The plant controls were designed and installed by Egyptian engineers. The project has an overall local content of over 80%.
The project has succeeded in acquiring unique solar plant expertise through all the design, engineering, construction, commissioning and operation stages of the plant, thereby providing the sought opportunity to become the basis for the formation of local solar energy industry. The plant also offers a wealth of performance and other data that should be used to deepen our understanding of the performance of solar devices.
This paper will present an overview of the project, describe the solar steam plant, and review its performance to date as well as offer some post-mortem analysis. Moreover, we will also recommend future steps that could be adopted to increase the exploitation of Egypt's prolific sun resources in industrial and other sector applications.
Fuel cells: an opportunity for decentralized Energy production
Angelo Moreno – Viviana Cigolotti
ENEA, TER - IDROCOMB
Hydrogen and fuel cells received quite large attention during the last decade, but growing effort, both in human and economic resources, are being been dedicated all over the world to these topics in the last years for many reasons: contribute to reduce oil dependence and CO2 production, enhance industry, invest in emerging technology, generate new and specialized jobs, promote very efficient technologies for transportation and distributed generation. An overview on the strategic lines of this European Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Platform will be given.
R&D activities and industrial development on H2 and FC are going on in Italy too: status of the art both on R&D and industrial achievements will be briefly illustrated in order to give ideas for possible cooperation between Italy and Egypt at the level of research centers and/or industries and/or end users.
The presentation will then concentrate on a very specific application that could be interesting for distributed or dispersed or remote power generation.
Energy system mainly based on alternative fuels derived from biomass (both agro-industrial wastes and energetic cultivations), from municipality wastes, from waste water treatment plant and, finally, from industrial wastes, will be described and detailed techno-economical analysis will be illustrated.
Best practice examples and case studies concerning application in remote areas will end the presentation.
Harvesting Energy from Waste Heat Using Thermoacoustic Engines
Department of Physics/ Science and Technology Research Center (STRC)
The American University in Cairo - Egypt
An emerging, viable and promising approach in the advance of renewable energy use is based on conversion of waste heat to electricity using thermoacoustics. By coupling heat source to an acoustic resonator, which contains a stack across which a temperature gradient can be ascertained, a high amplitude sound can be generated. A piezoelectric device coupled to this acoustic field can produce electricity. This type of energy converter is simple, it has essentially no moving parts, and it is efficient. It will be used in a variety of applications where waste heat can be harvested for energy conversion, from power plants, car engines, computers, solar energy, etc. Development of such devices is based on new materials, miniaturization, and increase in power density. The approach is easy and the benefits in terms of renewable energy are vast.
Water Disinfection by Solar Energy
Ain Shams University – EGYPT
A case study showing that Photocatalytic water disinfection by direct sunlight and using a water flow Photocatalytic reactor was tested successfully.
- Abd El Hameed M. El Assar (Desert RC)
- Abdel-Rahman M. Mousa (Fac Science, ASU)
- Abeer Shakweer (Center for future studies)
- Adel A. Hassan (Desert Research Center)
- Adham M. Abdel-Kader (Fac Eng, ASU)
- Ahmed Abdel-Khalek (Beni Suif University)
- Ahmed Badr (European Commission, Egypt)
- Ahmed Besheer (Menofiya University, Environmental Research and Studies Institute)
- Ahmed F. El-Kafrawy (Fac Science, ASU)
- Ahmed Galal (Fac of Sc, Cairo Univ)
- Ahmed I Hashim (Fac Science, ASU)
- Ahmed Y. Maaty (Fac Eng, ASU)
- Ali El-Bahrawy (Fac Eng, ASU)
- Aliaa A. Shalaby (Fac Science, ASU)
- Al-Sayed Abdel Aal (CMRDI, Helwan, Cairo)
- Amal Amin (National Research Center)
- Amin A. Afifi (Fac Science, ASU)
- Amira Barbari (PICO Energy)
- Amira M. Mohamed (Desert Research Center)
- Amr Elhaig-Ali (Atomic Energy Authority)
- Amr Essawy (Fac Sc, Fayoum Univ)
- Amr Shaarawi (American Univ, Cairo)
- Ashraf A. Ghorab (Fac Eng, ASU)
- Ashraf A. Mohamed (Fac Science, ASU)
- Ashraf I. Kotb (Fac Eng, ASU)
- Ashraf M. Hamed (Fac Science, ASU)
- Aziz Ibrahim Saeed (Fac Eng, ASU))
- Bayomi I. Bayomi (Fac Science, ASU)
- Bothyna Mohamed Moussa (DRC)
- Danila Mancuso (SAFE Egypt)
- Darwish Mohamed (Meteorological Authorities, Ministry of Civil Aviation)
- E. El-Shobaky (Fac Science, ASU)
- E. Hagag (Fac Eng., ASU)
- El-Sayed A. Hegazy, NCRRT, Atomic Energy
- El-Sayed Robaa, Astronomy, Cairo Uni
- Eman Hamed (Fac Science, ASU)
- Essam Bakier (Fac Science, ASU)
- Ewais Moussa (DRC)
- Fahima Helaly (National Res Center)
- Farid Harraz (CMRDI, Helwan, Cairo)
- Fathy A. Hassan (Desert Research Center)
- Galal H. Sayed (Fac Science, ASU)
- Gasser G. Abdel-Rasoul (Forensic Assoc)
- Hala Abdel-Hamid (National Res Center)
- Hala El-Kholy (NREA)
- Hamdy El-awady (Nat Res Center)
- Hamdy Suker (Fac Science, ASU)
- Hassan Rakha (NREA)
- Hassan Fouad (Fac Agr, Al-Azhar Uni)
- Hisham Mahmoud Mohamed (DRC)
- Hosam A. Shawky (DRC))
- Hosam Ezzeldin (Shell)
- Ibrahim Hemeda (DRC))
- Ihab Moris Moufeed (Fac Eng, ASU)
- Ismail H. El-Bagouri (Desert Res Center)
- Karima Ali (Chemistry Administration)
- Khaled Hashim (Fac Science, ASU)
- Laila F. Ismail (Al-Azhar University)
- Lamyaa El-Gabry (American Univ, Cairo)
- M. Abdel-Khalik Ahmed (Fac Science, ASU)
- M. M. Abo-Ali (Fac Science, ASU)
- M. M. Mekkewi (Fac Science, ASU)
- M. M. S. Abdel-Motaleb (SabryKG, Munich)
- M. S. Antonious (Fac Science, ASU)
- Magdy Ayoub (Nat Research Center)
- Magdy H. El-Sayed (Desert Research Center)
- Maher Hashash (Fac Science, ASU)
- Mahmoud Abdel-Maksoud (DRC, Alex)
- Mahmoud Hessien (CMRDI, Helwan, Cairo)
- Marwa Tammam (Nat Drug Res &Control)
- Medhat Aboelfotouh, CMRDI, Helwan, Cairo
- Moataz Soliman (Inst Grad Studies, Alex Uni)
- Mohamed Abdel-Salam (NREA)
- Mohamed Abu-Zeid (NREA)
- Mohamed E. Shaban (Fac Science, ASU)
- Mohamed El-Samanoudy (Fac Eng, ASU)
- Mohamed H. Korani (Meteorological Authorities, Ministry of Civil Aviation)
- Mohamed Rashad (CMRDI, Helwan, Cairo)
- Mohamed Saeed (Fac Sc, ASU)
- Mohamed Salah (NC Radiation Tech)
- Mona Eid Mohamed (NCRRT, Atomic EA)
- Mona Soliman (Fac Sc, ASU)
- Morad El-Hendawy (Tanta University, Tanta)
- Mounir A. Salem (Fac Science, ASU)
- Mustafa Abdel-Naby (Beni Suif University)
- Mustafa M. Said (Desert Research Center)
- Nabila Maziad (Atomic Energy Authority)
- Nagy Abbas (NREA)
- Nazier A. Milad (Fac Science, ASU)
- Omer A. Omer (Fac Eng., ASU)
- Omneya M.K. Sabry, G. Manager, New and Renewable Energy Authority NREA
- Raghdah Saeed (NREA)
- Ramadan M. Ramadan (Fac Science, ASU)
- Randah Salah-El-Deen (Al-Azhar University)
- Reda G. Mohamed (Desert Research Center)
- Saad A. Mohalal (Desert Research Center)
- Saad Abdel-Wahab (Fac Science, ASU)
- Saeed Hanafy ((Fac Science, ASU)
- Said ElSheikh (CMRDI, Helwan, Cairo)
- Salah Abu-Oouf (NREA)
- Salah Khalil Abdel-Aal (NREA)
- Salah Lotfy Saad (NCRRT, Atomic Energy)
- Samir Abdel-Moezz (Fac Edu, ASU)
- Souhar Shaker (Fac Science, ASU)
- Taha Matter (CMRDI, Helwan, Cairo)
- W. Abdel-Ghaffar (National Research Center)
- Wagiha Mahmoud (Fac Science, ASU)
- Yahia Badawi (Nuclear Eng)
- Yahia R. Gedamy Desert Research Center)
- Yasser Hassan (Zagazig University, Zagazig)
- Yehia Hafez (Astronomy and Meteorology Depart, Fac Sc, Cairo University)
- 112. Moustafa Abdel-Mottaleb (Fac Sc, ASU)
- 113. Ayat Badawy (Fac Sc, ASU)
- 114. Mamdouh Orabi (Pub Reln, ASU)
- 115. Ahmed Hassan (Pub Reln, ASU)
- 116. Salah Mansour (Pub Reln, ASU)
- 117. Sanaa Abdel-Aty (Chem Depart, ASU)
- 118. Abdel-Aziz Abdel-Malik (Chem, ASU)