There are five categories of presentations at EAAC2017, and ALL must be accompanied by abstract submission which can be entered into the truly online abstract form.
Plenary talks: These are talks to the full EAAC2017 assembly, and this slate of speakers has already been arranged.
Invited talks in the working groups: The leaders of each working group will solicit a very limited number of abstracts on truly outstanding recent work from the list of EAAC2017 invitees.
Contributed talks in the working groups: EAAC2017 invitees are requested to submit abstracts to their preferred working group(s). Please refer to the Working Groups' Mission Statements when considering the working group(s) to which you choose to submit your abstract. Contributed abstracts can be upgraded to invited at the discretion of the working group leaders.
Non-student contributed posters: These will be presented in a general poster session coinciding with an evening reception.
Student posters: These can be contributed as poster-only (abstract required) or they can be supplemental to a student talk from one of the working group sessions (an abstract is required for the talk). These will be presented at a student poster session/evening reception, with prizes for the best student posters.
Abstract Submission Instructions
To submit an abstract you are required to have an Indico account. If you do not have one, please create your personal account by following the link "External Users" available on the Submission Form.
The abstract form limits your abstract to 200 words.
The abstract form requests working group (WG) preference(s) and preference for talk/poster/either. When received in our office your abstracts will be forwarded to the working group leaders you have listed as preferred. If you wish to submit both a poster and a talk on related subjects, please submit separate abstracts for each, refer explicitly to the related submission in each text, and justify briefly why they are complementary and warrant separate presentation.I wish to submit an abstract