We are delighted to announce the ICCGE-20 Photo Contest,
sponsored by Elsevier!
Photographs portraying scientific, technical, or artistic aspects of crystals, crystal growth, or characterization are solicited.
Submissions will be accepted in 2 categories:
1) Natural untouched micrographs or photographs
2) Photographs including digital manipulation (and computational simulations)
Contest Rules & Instructions
1. Contest is open only to registered meeting attendees
2. Each attendee can submit one entry per category
3. Entries must be submitted online as a PowerPoint slide (use template available here: .pptx | .ODT; limit file size to 10MB) at the page “Photo Contest” at: www.conference-service.com/ICCGE-20/welcome.html
- Please do not put text on the photo unless it is part of the image
- Photo caption should describe the technical significance of the entry and/or the artistry that it represents (50 words or less)
- Indicate if the entry is a General or Student submission
- Identify the appropriate category for judging (Natural or Digital/Altered)
Deadline for submissions: July 15, 2023
Judging and Awards
Submissions will be voted by conference attendees. The first-place entries in each category will receive an award certificate and a cash prize of EUR 300. The best student entry will also receive an award certificate and a cash prize of EUR 300. Winners will be announced during the Closing Ceremony of the Conference.
Photos are displayed on the third floor of the conference venue. Participants are encouraged to vote for a photo in each of the following three categories:
- Natural untouched micrographs or photographs
- Photographs including digital manipulation (and computational simulations)
- Best student entry
Reach out to the staff in the poster area to place your vote.
* Arnab Kar, Indian Institute of Science Bangalore (India): Crystal Dy2Ti2O7 with its Laue diffraction
* Alexandru Moldovan, Cambridge Crystallographic Data Centre (UK): Floral Crystal
* Uta Michibata, Osaka University (Japan): Godzilla, the monster hiding in the human body