Welcome to The 5th International Symposium on Material, Mechatronics and Energy 2018

Makassar-Gowa, Indonesia, November 6-8, 2018

Click here for Brochure ISMME 2018

Dear all Researcher, in this Year, Hasanuddin University invites for joining scientific meeting named International Symposium on Material, Mechatronics and Energy. All Paper in the proceeding is indexed by Scopus on IOP Conferences Series https://conferenceseries.iop.org/ IOP-JPCS Indexed in : Conference Proceedings Citation Index – Science (CPCI-S) (Thomson Reuters, Web of Science), Compendex, Scopus, Inspec, Chemical Abstracts Service, INIS (International Nuclear Information System), NASA Astrophysics Data System, SPIRES.

Important date

  • Deadline Submission Abstract - 10th June, 2018,
  • Deadline Submission Full paper - 10th July, 2018,
  • Notification of review report - 30th of July, 2018,
  • Deadline Fullpaper for presenting author - 8th August 2018
  • Symposium on - November 6-8, 2018
  • Makassar City

      Makassar, sometimes spelled Macassar, Mangkasar is the provincial capital of South Sulawesi, Indonesia, and the largest city on Sulawesi Island. From 1971 to 1999, the city was formally named Ujung Pandang, after a precolonial fort in the city, and the two names are often used interchangeably. The port city is located at 5°8′S 119°25′ECoordinates: 5°8′S 119°25′E, on the southwest coast of the island of Sulawesi, facing the Makassar Strait. Its area is 175.77 km2 and has population of 1.33 million. Makassar – the long-time gateway to Eastern Indo, and Sulawesi’s most important city – can be unnerving, so most travellers immediately head for Tana Toraja. But there’s poetry in this mad swirl. Chinese lanterns dangle and sway from makeshift power lines in the bustling seaside city centre that’s home to some of the best eating in Indonesia. The busy port is stacked and packed with Bugis schooners, and the neighbourhood surrounding it is accented by children playing football on dry docks, as huge trucks are loaded down with endless bananas and a windfall of rice. Makassar played a key role in Indonesian history. The 16th-century Gowa Empire was based here until the Dutch weighed in. Three centuries later, in the 1950s, the Makassarese and Bugis revolted unsuccessfully against the central government. Loud, independent-minded, intense and proud, Makassar certainly leaves an impression.