Add: No. 188, Jichang Road, Chengdu, Sichuan (At the red mark in the picture)
■ Hotel Booking (酒店预订)
Room Rate/ Per Night
CNY 360 ( USD 55)
Deluxe Single Room
CNY 500 ( USD 76)
Deluxe Standard Room
CNY 500 ( USD 76)
Attendees who wish to make a hotel reservation are kindly requested to contact directly with Ms. Zhang via cell phone (+86-13688353371)（有意进行酒店预订的与会者请通过手机（+86-13688353371）直接与张女士联系。）
■ Hotel Introduction (酒店简介)
Homeland Hotel is a five-star business and leisure palace garden hotel with the largest amounts of villas in China. Located in the airport area and Hi-tech development zone in Chengdu, it owes convenient traffic. This is a green scenic area of 400 acres with extraordinary charm, so you are able to enjoy the beauty of the urban ecological scene. Homeland Hotel has 268 (set) high-grade guest rooms and 37 villas of different styles to provide you the most comfortable and rest space. Whether you have a large-scale banquet for thousands, or a 20 – 30 person family party, you can enjoy the elegance of meetings and appreciate the fabulous melody of banquet when in the Four Seasons Hall on the first floor, or the Buckingham Palace on the second floor, or the Fontainebleau Palace on third floor. You can enjoy the worldwide delicious in the Venice western restaurant as well as the west Sichuan customs in GuJiaCun Restaurant. With delicate decoration, fashionable spa place, tennis club and swimming pool, bowling, etc., you can obtain a full range of entertainment services. The Homeland Hotel adheres to high quality service concept, insists on being “the customer at least regret.” So far we have received customers from more than 76 countries and regions since our opening and have won a great reputation from home and abroad clients. We have won the 2007 China Hotel Starlight Award for the “China Top Ten Cities Nova Hotels” and the 2008 Boao Tourism Forum “Best business hotel” and other prestigious awards.
Chengdu, the capital of Sichuan Province, lies in the hinterland of the Chengdu Plain, in central Sichuan. Covering a total land area of 14,335 square kilometers, Chengdu has a jurisdiction of over 12 districts, 5 cities and 3 counties. By the end of 2019, the population of Chengdu had reached 16.58 million, of which 12.34 million were urban residents. Chengdu enjoys a long history. 2, 500 years ago, Kaiming IX, king of ancient Shu in the Zhou Dynasty (11th century 256BC, started to set up the capital in Chengdu. A town was built in this area in the first year and the capital in the second year, so the ancestor named the city as Chengdu, which means to become a capital. Later on, Chengdu gradually became one of the most important centers of politics, economy and culture in China. It has been the capital for the feudal dynasties five times and twice for the peasant uprising regimes, known as Dashu and Daxi. As early as In the Han Dynasty (206BC-220AD), Chengdu began to enjoy the fame of one of the Top Five Capitals. In the Tang Dynasty (618-907), Chengdu was reputed as the Yang (Yangzhou) first, yi (Chengdu) second; it had by then became the economic center just after Yangzhou. In the Westem Han Dynasty (206BC-8AD), brocades produced in Chengdu were very popular in China. So Chengdu was also called the City of Brocade. In the Five Kingdoms Period (907-960), Mengchang, king of the Houshu Kingdom, decreed to plant hibiscuses on the protective wall of the city, so Chengdu was also called the City of Hibiscus. As one of Chinas famous historical and cultural cities Chengdu enjoys rich tourist resources. 15, 500 years ago, a well-known poet in the Jin Kingdom Zuo Si extolled Chengdu as lofty and pretty. This city has also gained the eulogium by both Li Bai the poet immortal and Du Fu, the poet sage. With rich cultural heritage and beautiful scenic spots, Chengdu is a peaceful and prosperous city.
■ Main Sights
World natural and cultural heritage sites
Mount Qingcheng is amongst the most important centres of Taoism (Daoism) in China. It is situated in the suburbs of Dujiangyan City and connected to downtown Chengdu 70 km (43 mi) away by the Cheng-Guan Expressway.
With its peak 1,600 m (5,200 ft) above sea level, Mount Qingcheng enjoys a cool climate, but remains a lush green all year round and surrounded by hills and waterways. Mount Qingcheng’s Fujian Temple, Tianshi Cave, and Shizu Hall are some of the existing more well-known Taoist holy sites. Shangqing Temple is noted for an evening phosphorescent glow locally referred to as “holy lights”.
Dujiangyan Irrigation System
The Dujiangyan Irrigation System (58 km (36 mi) away from Chengdu proper) is the oldest existing irrigation project in the world with a history of over 2000 years diverting water without a dam to distribute water and filter sand with an inflow-quantity control. the great engineer was built by Libing and his son,The irrigation system contains floods and droughts throughout the Plain of Chengdu, and people in Chengdu sing the praises of their great job that have done for them.
Sichuan Giant Panda Sanctuaries
Covering a total of 9,245 km2 (3,570 sq mi) over 12 distinct counties and 4 cities, Sichuan Giant Panda Sanctuaries, lie on the transitional alp-canyon belt between the Sichuan Basin and the Qinghai-Tibetan Plateau. It is the largest remaining continuous habitat for giant pandas and home to more than 80 percent of the world’s wild giant pandas. Globally speaking, it is also the most abundant temperate zone of greenery. The reserves of the habitat are 100–200 km (62–124 mi) away from Chengdu.
The Sichuan Giant Panda Sanctuaries are the most well-known of their kind in the world, with Wolong Nature Reserve, generally considered as the “homeland of pandas”. It is a core habitat with unique natural conditions, complicated landforms, and a temperate climate with diverse wildlife. Siguniang Mountain, sometimes called the “Oriental Alpine” is approximately 230 km (140 mi) away from Chengdu, and is composed of four adjacent peaks of the Traversal Mountain Range. Among the four peaks, the fourth and highest stands 6,250 m (20,510 ft) above sea level, and is perpetually covered by snow.
Culture of poetry and the Three Kingdoms
Wuhou Shrine (Temple of Marquis Wu) is perhaps the most influential museum of Three Kingdoms relics in China. It was built in the Western Jin period (265–316) in the honor of Zhuge Liang, the famous military and political strategist who was Prime Minister of the Shu Han State during the Three Kingdoms period (220–280). The Shrine highlights the Zhuge Liang Memorial Temple and the Hall of Liu Bei (founder of the Shu Han state), along with statues of other historical figures of Shu Han, as well as cultural relics like stone inscriptions and tablets. The Hui Mausoleum of Liu Bei represents a unique pattern of enshrining both the king and his subjects in the same temple, a rarity in China.
Du Fu thatched cottage
Du Fu was one of the most noted Tang dynasty poets; during the Lushan-Shi Siming Rebellion, he left Xi’an (then Chang’an) to take refuge in Chengdu. With the help from his friends, the thatched cottage was built along the Huanhua Stream in the west suburbs of Chengdu, where Du Fu spent four years of his life and produced more than 240 now-famous poems. During the Song dynasty, people started to construct gardens and halls on the site of his thatched cottage to honor his life and memory. Currently, a series of memorial buildings representing Du Fu’s humble life stand on the river bank, along with a large collection of relics and various editions of his poems.
Ancient Shu civilization
The Jinsha Ruins are the first significant archeological discovery in China this millennium and were selected in 2006 as the key conservation unit of the nation. The Jinsha Relics Museum is located in the northwest of Chengdu, about 5 km (3.1 mi) from downtown. As a theme-park-style museum, it is for the protection, research, and display of Jinsha archaeological relics and findings. The museum covers 300,000 m2 (3,200,000 sq ft), primarily housing the relics, exhibitions, and a conservation center.
Golden Sun Bird
The Golden Sun Bird was excavated by archaeologists from Jinsha ruins on 25 February 2001. In 2005, it was designated as the official logo of Chinese cultural heritage by the China National Relic Bureau.
The round, foil plaque dates back to the ancient Shu people and is 94.2 percent pure gold and extremely thin. It contains four birds around the perimeter, representing the four seasons and directions. The center cutout contains 12 beams of sunlight, representing the 12 months. The exquisite design is remarkable for a 3,000-year-old piece.
Situated in the northeast of the state-protected Sanxingdui Site, Sanxingdui Museum is 40 km (25 mi) north of Chengdu, covering a total area of 7,000 square metres (75,000 square feet).
The main collection highlights the Ancient City of Chengdu, Shu State & its culture, while displaying thousands of valuable relics including earthenware, jade wares, bone objects, gold wares, and bronzes that have been unearthed from Shang dynasty sacrificial sites.
Buddhist and Taoist cultures
Chengdu Daci Monastery
Known as the “Nonpareil Monastery” in China, the Daci Monastery in downtown Chengdu was first built during the Wei and Jin dynasties, with its cultural height during the Tang and Song dynasties. Xuanzang, an eminent Tang dynasty monk, was initiated into monkhood and studied for several years here; during this time, he gave frequent sermons in Daci Monastery.
Also named Xinxiang Monastery, Wenshu Monastery is the best preserved Buddhist temple in Chengdu. Initially built during the Tang dynasty, it has a history dating back 1,300 years. Parts of Xuanzang‘s skull are held in consecration here (as a relic).
Located in Xindu District, Baoguang (meaning divine light) Monastery enjoys a long history and a rich collection of relics. It is believed that it was constructed during the East Han period and has appeared in written records since the Tang dynasty. It was destroyed during the Ming dynasty in the early 16th century. In 1607, the ninth year of the reign of the Kangxi Emperor of the Qing dynasty, it was rebuilt.
Qingyang Taoist Temple
Located in the western part of Chengdu, Qingyang Temple (‘Green Goat Temple’) is not only the largest and oldest Taoist temple in the city, but also the largest Taoist temple in Southeast China. The only existing copy of “Daozang Jiyao”, a collection of classic Taoist scriptures, is preserved in the temple.
According to history, Qingyang Temple was the place where Lao Tzu preached his famous Dao De Jing to his disciple, Ying Xi.
Featured streets and historic towns
The Wide and Narrow Lanes
The Wide and Narrow Lanes (Kuan Xiangzi and Zhai Xiangzi) were first built during the Qing dynasty for Manchu soldiers. The lanes remained residential until 2003 when the local government turned the area into a mixed-use strip of restaurants, teahouses, bars, avant-garde galleries, and residential houses.
Historic architecture has been well preserved in the Wide and Narrow lanes.
Nearby Wuhou Shrine, Jinli is a popular commercial and dining area resembling the style of traditional architecture of western Sichuan. “Jinli” (锦里) is the name of an old street in Chengdu dating from the Han dynasty and means “making perfection more perfect”.
The ancient Jinli Street was one of the oldest and the most commercialized streets in the history of the Shu state and was well known throughout the country during the Qin, Han and Three Kingdoms periods.
Many aspects of the urban life of Chengdu are present in the current-day Jinli area: teahouses, restaurants, bars, theatres, handicraft stores, local snack vendors, and specialty shops.
Huanglongxi Historic Town
Facing the Jinjiang River to the east and leaning against Muma Mountain to the north, the ancient town of Huanglongxi is approximately 40 km (25 mi) southeast of Chengdu. It was a large military stronghold for the ancient Shu Kingdom. The head of the Shu Han State in the Three Kingdoms period was seated in Huanglongxi, and for some time, the general government offices for Renshou, Pengshan, and Huayang counties were also located here.
The ancient town has preserved the Qing dynasty architectural style, as seen in the design of its streets, shops, and buildings.
Located in the center of downtown Chengdu, Chunxi Road (春熙路) is a trendy and bustling commercial strip with a long history. It was built in 1924 and was named after a part of the Tao Te Ching.
Today, it is one of the most well-known and popular fashion and shopping center of Chengdu, lined with shopping malls, luxury brand stores, and boutique shops.
Anren Historic Town
Anren Historic Town is located 39 km (24 mi) west of Chengdu. It was the hometown of Liu Wencai, a Qing dynasty warlord, landowner and millionaire. His 27 historic mansions have been well preserved and turned into museums. Three old streets built during the Republic of China period are still being used today by residents. Museums in Anren have a rich collection of more of than 8 million pieces of relics and artifacts. A museum dedicated to the memorial of the 2008 Sichuan earthquake was built in 2010.
Luodai Historic Town
Luodai was built, like many historic structures in the area, during the period of the Three Kingdoms. According to legend, the Shu Han emperor Liu Shan dropped his jade belt into a well when he passed through this small town. Thus, the town was named ‘lost belt’ (落带). It later evolved into its current name 洛带 with the same pronunciation, but a different first character. Luodai Historic Town is one of the five major Hakka settlements in China. Three or four hundred years ago, a group of Hakka people moved to Luodai from coastal cities. It has since grown into the largest community for Hakka people.
Proposals of special sessions/panels are invited. The aim of a special session/panel is to bring together researchers working on a specific topic of interests.
If you are interested in organizing a special session/panel, please send your proposal to the conference secretariat at email@example.com as early as possible. The proposal should include the session/panel title, the scope and motivation of the session/panel, and the organizers and their brief CVs.
Both full papers and extended abstracts can be submitted to the conference and the special session should include more than 5 submissions.
■ Important Dates
Proposal Due June 30, 2021 Abstract Due July 20, 2021 Full Paper Due August 5, 2021
■ Submission Notices
The same submission and review process will be followed for papers submitted to these special sessions/panels. If you want your paper considered for a special session/panel, please indicate so in your abstract submission. Direct specific questions on a special session/panel to its organizers.
(1) Special Session on “Maintenance and Warranty” Organized by Dae Kyung Kim (Chonbuk National University, Korea. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(2) Special Session on “Reliability Engineering of Aerospace Systems” Organized by Hongshuang Li (Nanjing University of Aeronautics and Astronautics, China. Email: email@example.com), Xiukai Yuan (Xiamen University, China. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org), Pengfei Wei (Northwestern Polytechnical University, China. Email: email@example.com), and Feng Zhang (Northwestern Polytechnical University, China. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(3) Special Session on “Performance, Reliability, and Operation Maintenance for Power Electronic Devices and Equipment” Organized by Yongquan Sun (Harbin University of Science and Technology, China. Email: email@example.com). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(4) Special Session on “Design and Operation of Offshore Structures” Organized by He Li (University of Lisbon, Portugal, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org), Mohammad Yazdi (Memorial University of Newfoundland, Canada, Email: email@example.com), Jichuan Kang (Harbin Engineering University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org), and Gong Xiang(Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China, Email: email@example.com). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(5) Special Session on “PoF-based and data-driven reliability assessment and RUL prediction” Organized by Wei Zhang (Beihang University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org), Dan Xu (Beihang University, China, Email: email@example.com), and Jie Liu (Beihang University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(6) Special Session on “Structural health monitoring and damage detection” Organized by Jingjing He (Beihang University, China, Email: email@example.com), Xun Wang (Beihang University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org), and Jiadong Hua (Beihang University, China, Email: email@example.com). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(7) Special Session on “Degradation-based Prognosis and Predictive Maintenance” Organized by Yan-hui Lin (Beihang University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org) and Li Yang (Beihang University, China, Email: email@example.com). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(8) Special Session on “Reliability, Safty & Security of IoT” Organized by Linhan Guo (Beihang University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org) and Guoqi Li (Beihang University, China, Email: email@example.com). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(9) Special Session on “Risk Assessment & Predition” Organized by Prof. Xing Pan (Beihang University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org) and Dr. Shenghan Zhou (Beihang University, China, Email: email@example.com). Please submit papers directly to the organizers of the special session.
(10) Special Session on “Smart maintenance and logistics based on digital technology” Organized by Yi Ren (Beihang University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org), Qiang Feng (Beihang University, China, Email: email@example.com), and Dongming Fan (Beihang University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(11) Special Session on “Complex system modeling, simulation and accelerated lifetime test” Organized by Ying Chen (Beihang University, China, Email: email@example.com). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(12) Special Session on “ Reliability Economics and Uncertainty Quantification” Organized by Rui Peng (Beijing University of Technology, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org) and Kaiye Gao (Beijing Information Science & Technology University, China, Email: email@example.com). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
(13) Special Session on “Reliability, Fault Diagnosis and Prognostics of New Energy Systems” Organized by Weiwen Peng (Sun Yat-sen University, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org), Cheng-Geng Huang (Sun Yat-sen University, China, Email: email@example.com), and Yan Gao (University of Electronic Science and Technology of China, China, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org). Please submit the paper directly to the organizers of the special session.
Title: Systems Resilience: a critical attribute under the new normal
Abstract: It is increasingly evident that climate change has induced more natural disasters of greater magnitude that posed threats and major disruptions to critical infrastructures and systems. With the protracted COVID-19 pandemic into its 2nd years, livelihoods are affected the world over. This has led to the need to look beyond traditional risk management and to a better understanding of system resilience. Here, we present a unifying framework for defining and measuring resilience. In particular, a review of the current state of resilience research and four key dimensions of resilience, which include reliability, will first be presented. This is followed by a discussion on two general families of functions for modeling recovery process. We then look into data on major disruptions of US power grid to evaluate if effective “learning” took place. These points to some systems design consideration in enhancing systems resilience.
Biography: Dr Loon Ching TANG is currently a professor of Department of Industrial Systems Engineering & Management at the National University of Singapore. He obtained his Ph.D degree from Cornell University in the field of Operations Research in 1992 and has published extensively in areas related to industrial engineering and operations research. He has been presented with a number of best paper awards including the IIE Transactions 2010 Best Application Paper Award and 2012 R.A. Evans/P.K. McElroy Award for the best paper at Annual RAMS. Prof Tang is the main author of the award-winning book: Six Sigma: Advanced Tools for Black Belts and Master Black Belts. Besides being active in the forefront of academic research, in the last 30 years, Prof Tang has served as a consultant for many organizations, such as the Ministry of Home Affair, Singapore Power Grid, Republic of Singapore Air Force, Seagate, HP, Phillips, etc, on a wide range of projects aiming at improving organizational and operations excellence; especially through better management of engineering assets. He is currently a fellow of ISEAM, the Co-Editor-in-Chief of Quality & Reliability Engineering International, editorial review board member of Journal of Quality Technology and a member of the advisory board of the Singapore Innovation and Productivity Institute.
■ Keynote Speaker 2
Yunfei En, Chief Engineer
China Electronic Product Reliability and Environmental Testing Research Institute, China
Title: Electromagnetic Circumstance Reliability Analysis Techniques for ICs
Abstract: With the information technique trend of high frequency, high speed and high integration, ICs are facing more and more complicated electromagnetic circumstances for the IC and from the IC. This presentation introduces the background of electromagnetic circumstances reliability analysis technique on IC. And then the measurement method for electromagnetic field radiation emission and conductive emission, as well as the electromagnetic susceptibility of IC are presented. In the meanwhile, the applications of the above techniques are shown in typical cases about IC electromagnetic failure.
Biography: Yunfei En, Research Fellow, Chief Engineer of China CEPREI (China Electronic Product Reliability and Environmental Testing Research Institute). She was awarded State Department special allowance expert of China, Technical Chief of 973, Outstanding Talent of Guangdong Tezhi Plan, and as an Expert in Component Reliability. She was engaged in component reliability basis and application techniques research for more than 25 years, and won a number of national and provincial prizes. Now she is leading a research team with interest in the IC reliability, security, and electromagnetic compatibility.
■ Keynote Speaker 3
Yan-Fu Li, PhD, Professor
Tsinghua University, China
Title: Research progresses on the availability of high-speed rail systems
Abstract: As one of the name cards of China’s “Going Out” initiative, the high-speed rail (HSR) has undergone rapid development in recent years. The operating speed and other technical indicators have been continuously improved, meanwhile this renders the availability of HSR increasingly important. HSR availability is directly related to its reliability and maintainability, and has a significant impact on its safety, economy and sustainability. Chinese HSR has several years of operating experience and accumulated large amount of first-hand data with wide coverage, which serves a good foundation for data-driven theoretical research on its availability. On the other hand, the complex and dynamic natures of HSR system pose challenges to the new theoretical studies. This talk will focus on the latest real-world problems and challenges raised from HSR practice. In particular, it will introduce the recent research progresses from the following four aspects: system reliability design optimization, system status online monitoring and fault detection, system reliability assessment and prediction and maintenance optimization.
Biography: Dr. Yan-Fu Li is currently the Deputy-Director of the Institute for Quality & Reliability and a full professor at the Department of Industrial Engineering (IE), Tsinghua University. He received his Ph.D in Industrial Engineering from National University of Singapore in 2010. He was a faculty member at Laboratory of Industrial Engineering at CentraleSupélec, France, from 2011 to 2016. His research areas include RAMS (reliability, availability, maintainability, safety) assessment and optimization with the applications onto energy systems, transportation systems, computing systems, etc. He is the Principal Investigator (PI) of several government projects including the key project funded by National Natural Science Foundation of China, the project in National Key R&D Program of China, and participated in several projects supported by EU or French funding bodies. He is also experienced in industrial research, the partners include Huawei, Volkswagen, Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, EDF, ALSTOM, etc. Dr. Li has published more than 100 research papers, including more than 60 peer-reviewed international journal papers with H-index 26. He is currently an Associate Editor of IEEE Transactions on Reliability, Guest editor of IEEE Transactions on Industrial Informatics and Reliability Engineering & Systems Safety, a senior member of IEEE and IISE and a member of INFORMS. He is a vice president of the System Reliability Chapter of System Engineering Society of China.
■ Keynote Speaker 4
Bo Guo, PhD, Professor
National University of Defense Technology, China
Title: Reliability evaluation of aerospace equipment
Abstract: The report focuses on some reliability evaluation methods of aerospace equipment, including reliability evaluation by using degradation telemetry data, reliability evaluation under non-equal type-I censoring, and reliability evaluation based on multi-source information fusion, etc.
Biography: Bo Guo is a professor on equipment management in the School of Systems Engineering at National University of Defense Technology. He received the bachelor degree from the Department of Applied Mathematics at Huazhong Institute of Technology in 1982, and the master degree in system engineering from the Department of Systems Engineering and Mathematics at National University of Defense Technology in 1987, and the Ph.D. degree in engineering management from the Department of Engineering Management at Tokyo University of Science in 1999. He is a member of National Educational Guidance for the Postgraduate of Engineering Management, and a standing member of System Reliability Engineering Branch of Chinese Society of Systems Engineering, and an assessor of International Project Management Professional. His primary research focuses on equipment reliability, maintainability, and supportability. He has won five second prizes in the Science and Technology Progress at the ministerial and commission level, one special prize and two second prizes in the Provincial Teaching Achievements. He has published four books and more than 100 papers.
■ Keynote Speaker 5
Jung Won Park, PhD, Vice President
Korea Testing Laboratory, Korea
Title: The reliability trend in Korea
Abstract: The competitiveness of the components and materials industry has been a hot issue in Korean society since 2001. Many important components and materials have been imported from several foreign countries and assembly products industry has depended on the components and materials companies of the foreign countries. In this situation it was necessary for Korea to promote the domestic components and materials industry. The key point of the related industry promotion was to improve the reliability of the components and materials. Many activities to improve the reliability have proceeded in Korea. In my keynote speech, the activities of Korean government, companies and the Korean reliability society are introduced. Additionally the future trend of the reliability is presented.
1996 – 2005. KTL, senior researcher 2006 – 2008. KTL, Technology Development Team Leader 2007 – 2014. Hanyang University, Affiliated Professor 2009 – 2012. KTL, Reliability Center Director 2013 – 2014. KTL, Component & Material Division Director 2015 – 2018. KTL, Planning & Coordination Division Director 2019 – present. KTL, Vice President 2021 – present. The Korean Reliability Society, President
■ Keynote Speaker 6
Fulei Chu, PhD, Professor
Department of Mechanical Engineering, Tsinghua University, China
Title: Condition Monitoring and Fault Diagnostics of Wind Turbines
Abstract: As one of the typical renewable energy sources, wind energy has experienced an immense growth with respect to both the turbine size and the market share, and led to a rapid development of the wind-power equipment. Owing to the highly volatile rough working conditions in real wind farms due to, e.g., wind gust, dust, corrosion and heavy yet unpredictable load, wind turbines are particularly prone to suffer failure and damage. Such damage can lead to a catastrophic failure of the entire wind turbine, and consequently heavy investment and productivity losses. Therefore, wind turbine condition monitoring and diagnosis become crucial. In this presentation, the development status of the wind energy all over the world, particularly in China, is briefly summarized. The research situations of the existing condition monitoring and fault diagnosis methods for the main failure components of wind turbines are then analyzed, such as gearboxes, bearings and blades. Finally, the problems to be solved and new development trend for wind power equipment monitoring and fault diagnosis are discussed.
Biography: Professor Fulei Chu received his PhD from Southampton University in UK. He is now a professor of mechanical engineering at Tsinghua University in Beijing. He is the Vice President of the Chinese Society for Vibration Engineering (CSVE) and Chairman of the Technical Committee for Machine Fault Diagnostics of CSVE. His research interests include rotating machinery dynamics, machine condition monitoring and fault diagnostics, nonlinear vibration and vibration control. He has published more than 300 papers in peer review journals, including 39 papers in the Journal of Sound and Vibration and 35 papers in the journal of Mechanical Systems and Signal Processing. He has received many awards in China, including the Outstanding Young Researcher Award from Natural Science Foundation of China. He has an H-Index of 50 and remains in the Elsevier list of Most Cited Chinese Researchers in the field of Mechanical Engineering since 2014.