AES 2023

The 9th International Conference on Antennas and Electromagnetic Systems

Torremolinos, Spain, 5 - 8 June, 2023

Presentation Format: All Oral presentations will be in person with option for remote viewing via Zoom. Poster sessions will be hybrid, consisting of both in person and virtual presentations. 

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Be part of AES 2023 conference!

The goal of the International Conference on Antennas and Electromagnetic Systems (AES 2023) is to provide a forum for scientists, engineers and researchers to discuss and exchange novel ideas, results, experiences and work-in-process on all aspects of Antennas, Electromagnetics, Propagation, and Measurements. The program will facilitate discussions on various current hot topics such as 5G propagation, MIMO and array antennas, Optical nano-antennas, Scattering and diffraction , Computational electromagnetics, Radar systems, Plasmonics and nanophotonics, and Advanced EM materials and structures such as metamaterials and metasurfaces. The Conference will feature plenary lectures by world leading experts, technical sessions and poster presentations.

The conference will be organized in four days, from Tuesday 5 to Friday 8 June 2023 and will feature several plenaries, keynotes, special invited sessions and tutorials. 

Enrique Márquez Segura
AES 2023 General Co-Chair

University of Malaga

Said Zouhdi
AES 2023 General Co-Chair

Paris-Saclay University

Videos from AES 2022 conference

From EBG’s to Meta-Surfaces and Beyond: Recent Developments and Novel Engineering Applications

Yahya Rahmat-Samii, University of California, Los Angeles (USA)

This plenary talk will review the development of various electromagnetic meta-structures, as well as the state of-the-art concepts, designs and manufacturing techniques including Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM), Stereolithography (SLA), Direct Metal Laser Sintering (DMLS), Inkjet printing and Charge-Programmed Multimaterial 3D Printing. Furthermore, a wealth of practical examples will be presented to illustrate promising applications of these intriguing concepts.


Microwave Antennas and Systems for Space Applications

Goutam Chattopadhyay, NASA-Jet Propulsion Laboratory (USA)

Fundamental science questions drives the selection of NASA missions. We develop instruments to make measurements that can answer those science questions. In this presentation, we will present an overview of the state of the art instruments that we are currently developing and layout the details of the science questions they will try to answer.


The challenge of simulation in modern antenna design

Marta Martínez-Vázquez, Renesas Electronics Europe (Germany)

This presentation analyses the trends for automotive radar systems, including high-definition imaging and new sensor architectures. The focus will be on RF performance and its impacts on the frontend design. Design bottlenecks like the interface between the MMIC and the radar board, electromagnetic interference or the effect of the casing and the fascia will be discussed.


Gap Waveguide Technology Helps Design Efficient Antennas Arrays for mmWave Applications

Ahmed A. Kishk, Concordia University (Canada)

Gap waveguide (GWG) technology will be introduced in this talk, which is a highly efficient guiding structure at millimeter-wave bands. It is self-packaged with no radiation losses. Based on this technology, several highly efficient antenna arrays will be presented. In addition, examples of added functions to the arrays will be presented, such as Diplexers separating transmit and receive bands and monopulse array with compact comparable based on the gap waveguide technology, and leaky-wave antenna array for frequency scanning properties.


Metamaterials, anapoles and flying donuts

Nikolay Zheludev, University of Southampton (UK) & NTU (Singapore)

In this talk we overview recent progress in toroidal electrodynamics including discoveries of toroidal moments, anapoles and the generation and detection of toroidal pulses. We will report on the unique supertoroidal pulses, propagating skyrmionic formations of electromagnetic fields that can be non-diffracting and exhibit superoscillatory behaviour.


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