The track category is the heading under which your abstract will be reviewed and later published in the conference printed matters if accepted. During the submission process, you will be asked to select one track category for your abstract.
Medicinal compounds are microbial in nature and are categorized into biologics and tiny organic molecules. In certain cases, the use of inorganic and organometallic compounds as medications is also helpful. Medicinal chemistry's most common practice seeks to discover and create new therapeutic agents by involving synthetic organic chemistry and computational chemistry in a near combination with chemical biology, enzymology, and structural biology. For drug discovery, interdisciplinary collaboration is required at the interface between chemistry, biology and medicine. Medicinal chemistry is both a science and an art discipline. The former gives humanity its best hopes for enhancing the quality of life and the latter also threatens its researchers with the need to explore new drugs with both intuition and experience.
- Track 1-1Chemical synthesis
- Track 1-2Therapeutic agents
- Track 1-3Drug research
- Track 1-4Pharmacogenomics
- Track 1-5Pharmacogenomics
- Track 1-6Toxicology
- Track 1-7Chemogenomics
- Track 1-8Pathobiochemistry
- Track 1-9Drug design
- Track 1-10Structural biology
- Track 1-11Enzymology
- Track 1-12Pharmaceutical agents
An significant aspect of drug design is to consider the key component of the therapeutic benefit in the natural product. The important function of medicinal chemistry is to create a medication with therapeutic benefits. Medicinal chemistry is the method of historically altering a chemical molecule of therapeutic benefit to interfere in a disease. Identification of a possible chemical molecule, modification of its chemical structure, laboratory synthesis of the organic molecule and testing of its properties and biological activities are all part of the process. Medicinal chemistry powers the pharmaceutical industry's market. The primary goal of drug design at present is to design a drug for a known target and to create a molecule by thoroughly recognizing the successful therapeutic potential concept, which is then approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).
- Track 2-1Drug designing and development
- Track 2-2Therapeutic benefits
- Track 2-3Pharmaceutical industry
- Track 2-4Computer assisted drug designing (cadd)
- Track 2-5Traditional medicine
The discipline that focuses on the mechanisms by which cells store, integrate, and act on information to generate and propagate living organisms is Molecular Biology and Biochemistry. Chemical Biology deals with chemistry applied to biology. It focuses in particular on fields such as cell biology, genetics, epigenetics, genomics, molecular biology, biochemistry, biophysics, structural biology, and computer modeling. Both are areas in which biologists and chemists are brought together because they are concerned with cell life and composition. The primary concerns of the biochemist are the broad and complex range of chemical reactions occurring in living matter and the chemical composition of the cell.
Pharmaceutical chemistry is the field that focuses on the quality aspects of medicines and seeks to ensure fitness for the purposes of medicinal products. It is the study of drugs and also includes the development of drugs in different stages, such as drug discovery, distribution, absorption, metabolism, and more. In a laboratory which has elements of medical research, pharmacology, pharmacokinetics, and pharmacodynamics, pharmaceutical chemistry typically has its task. The growth of this field will allow us to contribute to life-saving remedies and increase the pace of new drug delivery. Pharmacokinetics, pharmacodynamics and drug metabolism are the other branches of research that are essential for understanding the impact that drugs have on the body.
- Track 4-1Drug discovery
- Track 4-2Drug delivery
- Track 4-3Medical analysis
- Track 4-4Pharmacology
- Track 4-5Pharmacokinetics
- Track 4-6Pharmacodynamics
- Track 4-7Analytical techniques
- Track 4-8Drug chemistry
- Track 4-9Drug metabolism
Pharmaceutical chemistry is the field that focuses on the quality aspects of medicines and seeks to ensure fitness for the purposes of medicinal products. It is the study of drugs and also includes the development of drugs in different stages, such as drug discovery, distribution, absorption, metabolism, and more. In a laboratory which has elements of medical research, pharmacology, pharmacokinetics, and pharmacodynamics, pharmaceutical chemistry typically has its task. The growth of this field will allow us to contribute to life-saving remedies and increase the pace of new drug delivery. Pharmacokinetics, pharmacodynamics and drug metabolism are the other branches of research that are essential for understanding the impact that drugs have on the body. Forensic chemistry professionals use a broad variety of techniques and equipment such as Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, thin layer chromatography, gas chromatography-mass spectrometry, high-performance liquid chromatography and atomic absorption spectroscopy to distinguish products in a criminal scene. Forensic chemists tend to use non-destructive methods first to protect evidence and determine which destructive methods can achieve the best results. Forensic chemists, who have been proposed by numerous organizations and regulatory bodies, including the Scientific Working Group on the Study of Confiscated Drugs, follow a set of guidelines. In order to ensure the authenticity of what they write, forensic chemists regularly review and verify their instruments.
- Track 5-1Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy
- Track 5-2Thin layer chromatography
- Track 5-3Gas chromatography-mass spectrometry
- Track 5-4High-performance liquid chromatography
- Track 5-5Atomic absorption spectroscopy
- Track 5-6Analysis of seized drugs
- Track 5-7Clinical pathology
- Track 5-8Clinical tests
- Track 5-9Immunoassays
- Track 5-10Biochemical method
- Track 5-11Analytical chemistry method
- Track 5-12High performance liquid chromatography
- Track 5-13Atomic absorption
Neurochemistry is the study of neurochemicals generated by and which modulate the nervous system. Neuroscience is a multidisciplinary science dealing with the study of the structure and function of the nervous system. Neurochemicals are oxytocin, serotonin, dopamine and other neurotransmitters and neurotransmitter-regulating substances. It relates to the chemical processes in the brain and nervous system that occur. It is the chemistry that takes place in the human brain and nerve cells that allows us to transmit signals. Neurochemistry is the burgeoning research discipline that leads to our understanding of biochemical, cellular and medicinal neurobiology. It deals with the role of nervous system-building chemicals, examines the health and disease roles of neurons and glial cells, shows how degenerative mechanisms are at work in the nervous system, and discovers aspects of cell metabolism and neurotransmission.
- Track 6-1Neurotransmitters
- Track 6-2Neurochemicals
- Track 6-3Medical neurobiology
- Track 6-4Cell metabolism
- Track 6-5Function of neurons and glial cells
The scientific study focuses on carbon compounds and other carbon-based compounds such as hydrocarbons and their derivatives in the discipline of Organic Chemistry. Bioorganic chemistry is a rapidly expanding scientific discipline that incorporates organic chemistry and biochemistry. Organic or inorganic chemistry is the scientific study of the composition, structure, properties, preparation and the reactions involved. Stereochemistry, isomerization, photochemistry, hydrogenation, polymerization, and fermentation are said to be covered by organic chemistry.
- Track 7-1Isomerization
- Track 7-2Photochemistry
- Track 7-3Hydrogenation
- Track 7-4Polymerization
- Track 7-5Fermentation
- Track 7-6Crystallography
- Track 7-7Medicinal inorganic chemistry
- Track 7-8Atomic structure
- Track 7-9Chemical bonding
- Track 7-10Coordination of compounds
- Track 7-11Hydrocarbons
- Track 7-12Stereochemistry
Crystallography, atomic structure, electrochemistry, ceramics, chemical bonding, compound coordination and acid base reactions are covered by inorganic chemistry. Inorganic chemistry has been found to be the only discipline within chemistry that explicitly discusses the variations between all the various forms of atoms. In Medicinal Inorganic Chemistry, which studies the significant and non-significant elements that can be used in the treatment and diagnosis of diseases, this feature of inorganic chemistry is added.
- Track 8-1Crystallography
- Track 8-2Electrochemistry
- Track 8-3Medicinal Inorganic Chemistry
- Track 8-4Atomic structure
- Track 8-5Ceramics
Advanced topics in physical chemistry consist of various spectroscopic techniques, including ultrafast and mass spectroscopy, nuclear magnetic and electron paramagnetic resonance, absorption of x-rays and microscopy of atomic force, as well as theoretical and analytical methods. Physical chemistry fills the void between the theories and techniques of contemporary physics and chemical processes. Physical and theoretical chemists work by using sophisticated characterization and statistical methods to unravel the phenomena that control all aspects of the physical world. Advanced characterization methods are applied to a wide range of subjects: electric vehicle energy storage materials, biologically related proteins to explain degenerative diseases, photo-induced molecular transformations, and physical chemists' diverse surface properties. Theoretical chemists work to develop quantum chemistry in order to enhance our understanding of all facets of chemistry, right down to the essence of chemical bonding.
- Track 9-1Spectroscopic methods
- Track 9-2Catalysis and implants
- Track 9-3Chemical systems
- Track 9-4Photo-induced molecular transformations
- Track 9-5Quantum mechanical methods
- Track 9-6Electron and proton transfer
- Track 9-7Protein function
- Track 9-8Photosynthesis
- Track 9-9Nanodevices for bio-detection
Mass Spectroscopy is the analytical technique that calculates ions' mass-to-charge ratio. Mass spectrometry used in the clinical laboratory focused on abuse confirmations of medications, screening of newborns, and study of steroids. Mass spectrometry is based on almost all fields of laboratory medicine. Chromatography is another laboratory method used for separation when a mixture is used. Using chromatography, vast amounts of pure chemicals used to produce drugs are prepared.
- Track 10-1Analytical techniques
- Track 10-2Steroid analysis
- Track 10-3Newborn screening
- Track 10-4Mass-to-charge ratio of ions
Nanoscience is the evolving science of objects which are intermediate in size between a few nanometers and less than 100 nanometers, which can be produced by current photolithography. Colloids, polymer molecules, buckytubes, silicon nanorods, compound semiconductor quantum dots and micelles form especially important groups of nanostructures in chemistry. Not so long ago, chemists realized that chemistry already plays a leading role in nanotechnology and that it is the ultimate nanotechnology. By chemical synthesis with remarkable economy and protection, by joining atoms and groups of atoms together with bonds, new types of matter are produced. While initial interest in nanotechnology was gained by nanoelectronics, the first new and potentially commercial technologies to emerge from innovative nanoscience seem in fact, to be developed from chemical processes in material science. Contributing to the invention and development of materials whose properties depend on the nanoscale structure is
- Track 11-1Photolithography
- Track 11-2Nanostructures
- Track 11-3Semiconductor quantum dots
- Track 11-4Nanotechnology
- Track 11-5Nanoelectronics
- Track 11-6Materials science
- Track 11-7Chemical engineering
- Track 11-8Colloids
- Track 11-9Polymer molecules
- Track 11-10Buckytubes
- Track 11-11Silicon nanorods
The most vibrant and cutting-edge field that receives large research attention is bioanalysis, among the diverse fields of analytical and bioanalytical chemistry. In Analytical & Bio analytical Chemistry, the modern fields are instrumental developments for analytical proteomics, imaging, miniaturized system growth, sensors, chemometrics and methods of sampling. The use of bioanalytical techniques to generate new developments in the biomedical field is solving problems in the pharmaceutical industry.
Areas such as aquatic photochemistry, atmospheric particles, reactive surfaces, analytical methods, sustainable feedstocks, new green chemistry curriculum creation and outreach materials are of major importance. By undertaking groundbreaking studies, several environmental institutions work together to identify solutions to the most urgent environmental issues on Earth. Chemical products and processes that minimize or eliminate the use of hazardous substances are designed to eliminate emissions and improve quality, save money and energy, and achieve sustainable chemical and chemical production.
- Track 13-1Aquatic photochemistry
- Track 13-2Atmospheric particles
- Track 13-3Reactive surfaces
- Track 13-4Analytical methods
- Track 13-5Renewable feedstocks
- Track 13-6Pollution
- Track 13-7Hazardous substances
- Track 13-8Sustainable technologies
- Track 13-9Chemical industry
Agricultural and food chemistry is the discipline that takes care of the important task of expanding the food supply of the country. The two categories that form this department are fundamental science and applied research and development. Basic research understands the biological and chemical processes by which crops and livestock evolve. The knowledge acquired from basic research is used by applied research to discover ways to improve the efficiency, quantity, and protection of agricultural products. Agricultural and food chemists dive into all aspects of crop and animal production, food protection, quality, nutrition, manufacturing, packaging and use of materials, all of which relate to their shared objective of providing adequate nutritious food and feed to sustainably support the population while being responsible for our environment and ecosystem.
- Track 14-1Basic research in agricultural and food chemistry
- Track 14-2Applied research and development in agricultural and food chemistry
- Track 14-3Biological processes
- Track 14-4Chemical processes
The Petrochemistry Division is one of the world's six core industries and plays a major role in shaping decision-making for all the other important parts of the economy. Petroleum focuses on how to turn crude oil and natural gas into raw materials and other useful goods. For a multitude of chemical products, including pharmaceuticals, solvents, fertilizers, plastics, tints, surfactants, oils, and many others, it is the primary material. Therefore, petroleum is considered by many nations as an integral part of other industries and is vital. While the movement towards renewable and sustainable energy is building, it is still regarded as the global powerhouse. The petrochemical industry has accepted the challenge of sustainability and has made major improvements in production quality while gradually reducing its energy input. Petrochemistry contributes a considerable amount to the national GDP.
- Track 15-1Petroleum Industry
- Track 15-2Fertilizers Chemicals
- Track 15-3Automobile Industry
- Track 15-4Plastic Industry
Nuclear Chemistry is the sub-field of chemistry concerned with radioactivity, nuclear processes and properties. The most significant field of nuclear chemistry is the conduct of artifacts and materials after being put into a nuclear waste storage or disposal site. The use of radioactive tracers in manufacturing, radiotherapy in medical applications, research and the environment and the use of radiation to alter materials such as polymers are protected by nuclear chemistry.
- Track 16-1Cancer radiotherapy
- Track 16-2Radioactive tracers
- Track 16-3Nuclear magnetic resonance (nmr) spectroscopy
- Track 16-4Synthetic organic chemistry
- Track 16-5Physical chemistry
- Track 16-6Structural analysis
- Track 16-7Macro molecular chemistry
The Polymer Chemistry sub-discipline of chemistry is the study of the synthesis, characterization and properties of polymer molecules or macromolecules. Other chemistry sub-disciplines, such as analytical chemistry, organic chemistry, and physical chemistry, have the same polymer chemistry principles and methods used. The wider areas of polymer chemistry can include polymer science or nanotechnology. Polymers can be subdivided into biopolymers and synthetic polymers according to their origins. Biopolymers are the structural and functional materials that compose much of the organic matter in organisms. Synthetic polymers are the structural materials shown in plastics, synthetic fibers, mechanical components, paint, construction materials, furniture, and adhesives. They can be further classified into thermoplastic polymers and plastics for thermosets. They derive almost all synthetic polymers from petrochemicals.
- Track 17-1Analytical chemistry
- Track 17-2Nanotechnology
- Track 17-3Nanotechnology
- Track 17-4Synthetic polymers
- Track 17-5Polymer science
- Track 17-6Biopolymers
- Track 17-7Thermoplastic polymers and thermoset plastics
- Track 17-8Petrochemicals
In different branches of industry, electrochemical methods are commonly used, whether it be the functional significance of electrochemical processes, the role of processes in living organisms, and the specific features of their experimental study have led to the formation of electrochemistry as an individualistic scientific discipline. Without electrochemical contacts, biological processes related to the functioning of biological membranes, such as visual image recognition, nervous impulse transmission and the assimilation and use of food energy, are unlikely.
Geochemistry and Marine Chemistry influence synthetic and geochemical processes that work in a broad variety of studies: oceans, strong earth, polar ice sheets, lakes, shooting stars, atmosphere, modes of marine life, and the near-planetary environment. Marine chemistry is the study concerned with the chemical structure and chemical processes of the bodies of marine water. Geochemistry is the study of physical elements, such as structure, processes and the composition of the earth. Educated decisions are made in scientific research applications and industrial questions by examining details buried in the rocks' liquids, gases, and mineral deposits. This benefits the petroleum industry and allows researchers to combine hypotheses of how the world is shifting. Analytical chemistry is an important fundamental chemical science that biochemists need to know. Areas that are concerned with environmental geochemistry are toxicology, hydrology, and sedimentology.
- Track 19-1Hydrology
- Track 19-2Sedimentology
- Track 19-3Ocean Technology
- Track 19-4Soil chemistry
- Track 19-5Climate Change
Today's computer models, as an artifact of the digital age, recreate chemical processes by integrating the concepts of classical & quantum physics. The Computational Chemistry Laboratory helps the computational chemist to carry out a systematic series of measurements and data analysis of molecular indices/properties. Computational chemists use supercomputers to find solutions to problems and to produce simulations that minimize enormous quantities of knowledge, which is otherwise quite time consuming. Other significant techniques include methods of electronic structure, relationships of quantitative structure-activity, cheminformatics, complete statistical analysis & simulations of molecular dynamics. Computational chemists use vast databases, mathematical algorithms and statistics to combine chemical theory and modelling with experimental observations. Chemical engineering is the discipline that influences many fields of technology. Chemical engineers have pharmaceutical and environmental potential.
- Track 20-1Automobile construction
- Track 20-2 Molecular Nanosystems
- Track 20-3Quantum chemistry
- Track 20-4Molecular dynamics
- Track 20-5Electronic structure methods
- Track 20-6Computational chemistry
- Track 20-7Cheminformatics
Science education is the teaching and learning of science to non-scientists, such as school children, college students, or adults within the general public. The field of science education includes work in science content, science process (the scientific method), some social science, and some teaching pedagogy. The standards for science education provide expectations for the development of understanding for students through the entire course of their K-12 education and beyond. The traditional subjects included in the standards are physical, life, earth, space, and human sciences.
- Track 21-1Chemistry Education
- Track 21-2Biology Education
- Track 21-3Physical Education