The Journal of the Energy Institute is ideal for engineers and scientists within the energy community and it is an important source of up to the minute primary information.
Published quarterly, it contains information on advances in fuel and energy technologies and features learned refereed papers drawn from around the globe. Universities, libraries, academics and those actively engaged in energy and fuel technology will find the Journal of the Energy Institute unique and essential reading. Recent articles in the Journal of the Energy Institute have focused on combustion engineering, biofuels, carbon capture and storage and clean coal technology. The journal is indexed in ISI Web of Science and achieved a category B rating in the recent Australian Research Council journal ranking exercise, recognised indicators that the Journal has a solid reputation and publishes a number of high quality papers.
The Journal of the Energy Institute is published on behalf of the EI by Elsevier Ltd. For further information, including information on how to submit a paper and details on institutional and corporate subscription rates please visit the journal homepage on elsevier.com
Individual subscriptions for 2016 are available to EI members at a cost of £51.00 print plus online and £38.00 online only. Joining the EI as an affiliate also includes a subscription to either Petroleum Review or Energy World, access to EI library services plus a range of other benefits.
For details on how to join as a EI member and take out a subscription to the Journal of the Energy Institute, please contact the EI Membership Team: firstname.lastname@example.org
Fuel and Energy Abstracts: published in association with Elsevier, each issue of Fuel and Energy Abstracts comprises more than 800 abstracts from international publications, covering topics as diverse as solid , liquid and gaseous fuels, fuel by-products, nuclear fuels, electrical power supply and utilisation, alternative energy sources, hydroarbons, steam raising, combustion, engines, process heating, power and incineration, refactories/ceramics, space heating and cooling, heat pumps, environment, fuel science and technology, energy, energy conversion and recycling.