EAI is actively monitoring the COVID-19 situation to ensure the safety, comfort and quality of experience for attendees and a successful course of the event in 2020.
EAI SGIoT is also welcoming submissions from authors who will be unable to attend the event in person due to restrictions caused by COVID-19. Accepted Authors will have the opportunity to present their paper online in an interactive virtual conference track that will be live-streamed to the entire EAI Community.
In case the situation prevents the event from taking place in its original location, it will be held fully in an interactive, live online setting. In both cases, all matters related to publication and indexing will remain unchanged.
Accepted Authors will be notified about the final decision regarding the conference format before the Camera-ready deadline.
The IoT is a grand vision as it ascribes the concept of millions of interconnected intelligent devices that can communicate with one another, and thereby control the world around us. Technically speaking, the smart grid can be considered to be an example of the IoT composed of embedded machines, which sense and control the behavior of the energy world. The IoT-driven smart grid is currently a hot area of research boosted by the global need to improve electricity access, economic growth of emerging countries, and the worldwide power plant capacity additions. GlobalData, a renowned consulting firm, forecasted that the global power transformer market is anticipated to increase from $10.3 billion in 2013 to $19.7 billion in 2020, with an astounding compound annual growth rate of 9.6 percent due to the phenomenal rise in energy demand in China, India and the Middle East. Therefore, it is the perfect time to invest research initiative, e.g., through our event, in the IoT-dominated smart grid sector. In addition to its timeliness, the event comprises a broad range of interests.
The theme invites ideas on how to achieve more efficient use of resources based largely on the IoT-based machine-to-machine (M2M) interactions of millions of smart meters and sensors in the smart grid specific communication networks such as home area networks, building area networks, and neighborhood area networks. The smart grid also encompasses IoT technologies, which monitor transmission lines, manage substations, integrate renewable energy generation (e.g., solar or wind), and utilize hybrid vehicle batteries. Through these technologies, the authorities can smartly identify outage problems, and intelligently schedule the power generation and delivery to the customers. Furthermore, the smart grid should teach us a valuable lesson that security must be designed in from the start of any IoT deployment. Since there is an alarming lack of standards to address the protection of the secret keys and/or the life-cycle security of the embedded smart grid devices, intruders could use conventional attack techniques to breach the security just as in any other IoT deployment.
Welcome to the EAI Community
Let the EAI Community help you build your career with collaborative research, objective evaluation, and fair recognition:
- Get more visibility for your paper and receive a fair review with Community Review,
- Earn credits regardless of your paper’s acceptance and increase your EAI Index for new membership ranks and global recognition,
- Find out if your research resonates – get real-time evaluation of your presentation on-site via EAI Compass.
In order to address and solve many of the tough challenges in the IoT-driven smart grid, prospective authors are cordially invited to submit their original and unpublished research contributions to this event on the following technical areas of (but not limited to) smart grid communications and IoT.
- IoT enabled smart grid architectures and models
- Communication networks for smart grids and smart metering
- Advanced Metering Infrastructure (AMI) communication and management
- Sensor, actuator, and machine-to-machine (M2M) networks for smart grid
- Support for storage, renewable or green energy resources, and micro-grids
- Demand-side management, demand response, and dynamic pricing for smart grid
- Smart grid cyber-security
- Emerging applications, services, and management models of smart grid
- Reliability, availability, resiliency, and robustness of smart grid
- Simulation and performance analysis of smart grid communications and operations
All registered papers will be submitted for publishing by Springer and made available through SpringerLink Digital Library.
SGIoT proceedings are indexed in leading indexing services, Ei Compendex, ISI Web of Science, Scopus, CrossRef, Google Scholar, DBLP, as well as EAI’s own EU Digital Library (EUDL).
Authors of selected papers will be invited to submit an extended version to:
Additional publication opportunities:
- EAI Transactions series on Internet of Things (Open Access)
- EAI/Springer Innovations in Communications and Computing Book Series
Community Review is a service offered to Program Committees and submitting Authors of all EAI conferences designed to improve the speed and the quality of the review process.
Abstracts of all authors who opt in to Community Review during submission will be published and available for Bidding here.
Learn more about the Community Review process
Papers should be submitted through EAI ‘Confy+‘ system, and have to comply with the Springer format (see Author’s kit section).
Late Track Deadlines
14 September 2020
5 October 2020
8 November 2020