【Congratulations】2023 Volume 6, Issue 1 is now available online-Latest Published Articles Read

We are pleased to announce that 2023 Volume 6, Issue 1 is published online, please click here for more details.

Posted: 2023-08-07

New Author Guidelines are updated 

Please follow the journal's author guideline and the required article template to prepare your manuscript.

Posted: 2023-07-06 More...

Prof. Sivasankaran Sivanandam Appointed As Co Editor-in-Chief Of Thermal Science And Engineering

We are pleased to announce that Prof. Sivasankaran Sivanandam has been appointed Co Editor-in-Chief of Thermal Science and Engineering (eISSN: 2578-1782).

Prof. Sivanandam received M.Sc., M.Phil., and Ph.D. degrees in 2000, 2002, 2006 respectively. After that he received the Post-Doctoral Fellowships four times in 2006, 2007, 2008 and 2011 respectively. His areas of interest are Fluid Dynamics, CFD, Convective Heat and Mass Transfer, Nanofluids, Porous Media, and Microchannel Heat Sinks. He is a member of editorial board in several international journals.

The TSE editorial team warmly welcomes Prof. xx as the Co Editor-in-Chief and looks forward to his contribution to the continued success of Thermal Science and Engineering. For further information on the journal Editorial Board, please check here.

Prof. Sivasankaran Sivanandam

King Abdulaziz University, Saudi Arabia

Interests: Computational Fluid Dynamics; Heat Transfer; Fluid Flow; Nanofluids

Posted: 2023-05-22

TSE has been included in the CAS databases!

We are glad to announce that Thermal Science and Engineering (TSE) has been included in the CAS databases!

The response email is as follows:

I am pleased to inform you that Thermal Science and Engineering [eISSN: 2578-1782], has been found suitable for inclusion in the CAS databases. We will begin coverage with volume 5, Issue 1. We will routinely check the website and put the new issue into our production system.

If you have questions or concerns, please don’t hesitate to contact me.

Best regards,

Thanks to all the authors and reviewers!

Posted: 2023-04-14

Prof. Talal Yusaf Appointed As Editor-in-Chief Of Thermal Science And Engineering

Prof. Talal Yusaf

Central Queensland University, Australia

Interests: solar Energy; Renewable Energy; Sustainable Energy

Posted: 2023-01-12 More...

Dr. Mousa Marzband Appointed As Editor-in-Chief Of Thermal Science And Engineering

Dr. Mousa Marzband

Physics and Electrical Engineering, Department of Mathematics, Newcastle, United Northumbria University, London E1 7HT, UK

Interests: Optimal Energy Management; Local Energy Markets; Residential Home Micro-grids; Renewable Resources

Posted: 2022-12-08 More...

The “Conflict of Interest” policy

For the sake of academic fairness, all authors are required to declare all activities that have the potential to be deemed as a source of competing interest in relations to their submitted manuscript. Examples of such activities could include personal or work-related relationships, events, etc. Authors who have nothing to declare are encouraged to add "The authors declare that there is no conflict of interest" in this section. A declaration of interests for all authors should be received before an article can be reviewed and accepted for the publication. As the authors, editors or reviewers, they also are required to declare the conflict of interest in academy.


Editorial Office

Posted: 2022-08-12 More...

Research News: What is the zeroth law of thermodynamics?

By Jim Lucas Contributions from Ashley Hamer published February 02, 2022

Figure1:The zeroth law of thermodynamics (Image credit: Tim Sharp) 


Posted: 2022-03-01 More...

Thermal dynamics and electronic temperature waves in layered correlated materials

Figure 1. Setup.Cartoon of the layered correlated material impulsively excited on the top surface by ultrafast light pulses. We assume that the excitation drives a fast thermalization of the electronic population establishing an electronic temperature Thot on the topmost layers of the sample.

Posted: 2021-12-08 More...

Volume 4, Issue 1 of TSE is now live!

We are pleased to announce that the Vol. 4, No. 1 for 2021 of Thermal Science and Engineering is live now. Please access the full issue for more details.

Posted: 2021-07-30 More...

Meet one of our Associate Editors

Prof. Olga E. Glukhova
Saratov State University,

Russian Federation

Posted: 2021-06-20 More...

Is renewable energy cheaper or more expensive than traditional forms of energy?

Renewable energy harnesses the wind's strength and sun's heat to generate electricity. (Image credit: Peter Cade/Getty Images)

Posted: 2021-02-10 More...

Volume 3, Issue 2 of TSE is now live!

We are pleased to announce that the Vol. 3, No. 2 for 2020 of Thermal Science and Engineering has been live. Please access the full issue for more details.

Posted: 2021-01-08 More...

Meet one of our Associate Editors

Prof. Nuo Yang

School of Energy and Power Engineering, Huazhong University of Science and Technology (HUST)

ORCID 0000-0003-0973-1718

Posted: 2020-08-28 More...

Research News: Thermodynamics of continuous non-Markovian feedback control

Figure 1. Non-Markovian delayed feedback control.
Posted: 2020-03-19 More...

Research News: Tiny artificial sunflowers could be used to harvest solar energy

By Layal Liverpool


Figure 1. Sunflower have inspired a device that can harvest solar energy

@ Sorajack Mongkolsri / Alamy Stock Photo

Posted: 2019-11-19 More...

Publishing frequency of TSE is Semi-annual!

The publication frequency of Thermal Science and Engineering (TSE) is semi-annual. All articles that have been accepted will be online in time without delay. We welcome the high-quality original articles significant in all disciplines of thermal energy transport, thermodynamics, thermal medical systems, and devices, etc.

Posted: 2019-05-08 More...

Call for papers

Aims & Scope

Thermal Science and Engineering (TSE) is an international open access journal that publishes original, high-quality research articles that span activities ranging from fundamental thermodynamic scientific research to the applied discussion of maximising thermodynamic efficiencies and minimising all heat losses. Topics cover thermal biology, nanotechnology, thermal energy transport, thermodynamics, thermal medical systems, and devices, etc.

Posted: 2019-02-19 More...

Research News: Large wind and solar farms in the Sahara would increase heat, rain, vegetation

Wind and solar farms are known to have local effects on heat, humidity and other factors that may be beneficial -- or detrimental -- to the regions in which they are situated. A new climate-modeling study finds that a massive wind and solar installation in the Sahara Desert and neighboring Sahel would increase local temperature, precipitation and vegetation. Overall, the researchers report, the effects would likely benefit the region.

The study, reported in the journal Science, is among the first to model the climate effects of wind and solar installations while taking into account how vegetation responds to changes in heat and precipitation, said lead author Yan Li, a postdoctoral researcher in natural resources and environmental sciences at the University of Illinois.

Posted: 2018-09-12

Research News: A new way to remove ice buildup without power or chemicals

From airplane wings to overhead powerlines to the giant blades of wind turbines, a buildup of ice can cause problems ranging from impaired performance all the way to catastrophic failure. But preventing that buildup usually requires energy-intensive heating systems or chemical sprays that are environmentally harmful. Now, MIT researchers have developed a completely passive, solar-powered way of combating ice buildup.

The system is remarkably simple, based on a three-layered material that can be applied or even sprayed onto the surfaces to be treated. It collects solar radiation, converts it to heat, and spreads that heat around so that the melting is not just confined to the areas exposed directly to the sunlight. And, once applied, it requires no further action or power source. It can even do its de-icing work at night, using artificial lighting.

Posted: 2018-09-12

Research News: Could a 'demon' help create a quantum computer?

Reduced entropy in a three-dimensional lattice of super-cooled, laser-trapped atoms could help speed progress toward creating quantum computers. A team of researchers at Penn State can rearrange a randomly distributed array of atoms into neatly organized blocks, thus performing the function of a "Maxwell's demon" -- a thought experiment from the 1870s that challenged the second law of thermodynamics. The organized blocks of atoms could form the basis for a quantum computer that uses uncharged atoms to encode data and perform calculations. A paper describing the research appears September 6, 2018 in the journal Nature.

"Traditional computers use transistors to encode data as bits that can be in one of two states -- zero or one," said David Weiss, professor of physics at Penn State and the leader of the research team. "We are devising quantum computers that use atoms as 'quantum bits' or 'qubits' that can encode data based on quantum mechanical phenomena that allow them to be in multiple states simultaneously. Organizing the atoms into a packed 3D grid allows us to fit a lot of atoms into a small area and makes computation easier and more efficient."

Posted: 2018-09-12
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