Submissions abstract due: October
- Notification of acceptance: December 15th, 2019.
- Registration, full payment and final paper due: January
Submit your extended abstract of
a minimum of two A4 double columns pages, or preferable
a provisional full paper of 4 to 6 pages, in Adobe Acrobat (.pdf)
or MS Word (.doc), with the title of the paper, authors, your complete
contact information and electronic address, five key words, interest
of the work, objectives, main contributions and the four most important
references at: email@example.com
All the papers will be evaluated in a peer review
process by the ICREPQ International
Scientific Committee members.
is the largest and most populated island of the seven Canary Islands.
It is also the most populated island of Spain, with a land area of
2,034.38 square kilometres (785 sq mi) and 898,680 inhabitants, 43 percent
of the total population of the Canary Islands. Tenerife
is the largest and most populous island of Macaronesia.
million tourists visit Tenerife each year, the most visited island of
the archipelago. It is one of the most important tourist destinations
in Spain and the world. Tenerife hosts one of the world's largest carnivals
and the Carnival of Santa Cruz de Tenerife is working to be designated
as a UNESCO World Heritage Site
is served by two airports, Tenerife-North Airport and Tenerife-South
Airport, Tenerife is the economic centre of the archipelago.
Airport is very closed (6,8 km) to the rooms of the conference.
is known internationally as the "Island of Eternal Spring"
(Isla de la Eterna Primavera). The island, which lies at the same latitude
as the Sahara Desert, enjoys a warm tropical climate with an average
of 1824 °C (6475 °F) in the winter and 2428
°C (7582 °F) in the summer. It has a high annual total
of days of sunshine, and low precipitation in all but the mountain areas.
The moderate climate of Tenerife is controlled to a great extent by
the tradewinds, whose humidity is condensed principally over the north
and northeast of the island, creating cloud banks that range between
600 and 1,800 metres (2,000 and 5,900 feet) in height. The cold sea
currents of the Canary Islands also have a cooling effect on the coasts
and its beaches, while the topography of the landscape plays a role
in climatic differences on the island with its many valleys. The moderating
effect of the marine air makes extreme heat a rare occurrence and frost
an impossibility at sea level.