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.
Nanotechnology involves the use of nanoscale materials and structures for a wide range of applications, including medicine, electronics, and energy. It involves the development, design, and fabrication of materials, devices, and systems with novel properties that arise from their nanoscale dimensions.
Nanoengineering, on the other hand, is the application of engineering principles to the design and development of nanoscale materials and devices. This includes the design of new materials, devices, and systems with tailored properties and functionalities at the nanoscale.
Both Nanotechnology and Nanoengineering involve interdisciplinary approaches, combining knowledge from fields such as physics, chemistry, biology, and engineering. The field is constantly evolving, with new materials, devices, and applications being developed and discovered regularly.
- Track 1-1 Nanofilters
- Track 1-2 Nanoparticles
- Track 1-3 Nanosensors
- Track 1-4 Materials Science
- Track 1-5 Nanocomposites
Nanomaterials are materials that have a size range of nanometers, typically between 1 and 100 nanometers. At this scale, materials have unique physical, chemical, and biological properties that differ from their bulk counterparts.
Nanomaterials have unique properties such as a high surface area to volume ratio, increased reactivity, and unique electronic and optical properties. These properties make them useful for a wide range of applications, such as drug delivery in medicine, catalysis in chemistry, and energy conversion and storage in energy science.
However, their potential health and environmental risks are also a topic of concern and ongoing research.
- Track 2-1 Nanoparticles
- Track 2-2 Nanotubes
- Track 2-3 Nanowires
- Track 2-4 Nanocomposites
- Track 2-5 Carbon and Metal-based Nanomaterials
Nanophysics and quantum physics are two closely related fields that explore the behavior of matter and energy at the nanoscale and the quantum level, respectively. Both fields have led to significant advancements in our understanding of the fundamental principles of physics and have also led to the development of new technologies and applications.
Nanophysics is the study of physical phenomena at the nanoscale, which is typically defined as between 1 and 100 nanometers. At this scale, the properties of materials can be very different from those at larger scales.
Quantum physics, on the other hand, explores the behavior of matter and energy at the quantum level, which is the scale of individual atoms and subatomic particles.
In recent years, the researchers continue to explore the behavior of matter and energy at the nanoscale and the quantum level, we can expect to see even more exciting developments in the years ahead.
- Track 3-1 Efficient computer chips
- Track 3-2 Solar cells
- Track 3-3 Quantum Computing
- Track 3-4 Quantum Cryptography
- Track 3-5 Scanning Tunneling Microscopy (STM)
Nanomedicine is an interdisciplinary field that applies nanotechnology to medicine. It involves the use of nanoscale materials, devices, and systems to diagnose, treat, and prevent disease. The field of nanomedicine has the potential to revolutionize healthcare by providing more precise and targeted treatments, improving drug delivery, and enabling early detection and diagnosis of diseases.
Nanomedicine has the potential to transform healthcare by providing more precise and targeted treatments, improving drug delivery, and enabling earlier detection and diagnosis of diseases. However, there are also important ethical and safety considerations that must be addressed as the field continues to advance.
- Track 4-1 Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)
- Track 4-2 Computed Tomography (CT)
- Track 4-3 Chemotherapy
- Track 4-4 Nanochips / Biosensors
- Track 4-5 Drug delivery
Cancer nanomedicine is a groundbreaking interdisciplinary field that utilizes nanotechnology to develop innovative diagnostic, therapeutic, and preventive strategies for cancer. It harnesses the unique properties of nanoparticles and nanoscale materials to improve the detection and treatment of cancer, offering remarkable precision and efficacy in the battle against this complex disease.
It represents a field of ongoing innovation and holds the potential to change the landscape of cancer therapy in the coming years.
- Track 5-1 Imaging and Diagnostics
- Track 5-2 Theranostics
- Track 5-3 Nanovaccines and Immunotherapy
- Track 5-4 Clinical Translation and Regulatory Considerations
- Track 5-5 Personalized Cancer Nanotherapies
Nanophotonics is a field of science and technology that studies the interaction between light and matter at the nanoscale. This field combines the principles of photonics and nanotechnology to develop materials and devices that control the behavior of light at the nanoscale, with potential applications in a wide range of fields, including electronics, telecommunications, and biomedicine.
The development and deployment of these technologies will require further research and development, as well as appropriate safety and ethical considerations, to ensure their safe and effective use.
- Track 6-1 Optoelectronics
- Track 6-2 Light-emitting diodes (LEDs)
- Track 6-3 Nanophotonic materials
- Track 6-4 Telecommunications
- Track 6-5 Sensors and imaging systems
Nanosensors are miniature devices that can detect and analyze specific chemicals, particles, or biological agents at the nanoscale level. They have a wide range of applications in defense and security due to their ability to detect threats in real-time and with high accuracy.
The use of nanosensors in defense and security has the potential to significantly improve threat detection and response capabilities, while also providing real-time data on environmental factors and other hazards. However, the development and deployment of nanosensors for defense and security applications must be accompanied by appropriate safety and ethical considerations, to ensure that the benefits of these technologies are realized without compromising privacy or human rights.
- Track 7-1 Chemical and biological threat detection
- Track 7-2 Environmental monitoring
- Track 7-3 Surveillance and reconnaissance
- Track 7-4 Cybersecurity
- Track 7-5 Personal protective equipment
Nanoelectronics are a field of electronics that deals with the study, design, and application of electronic devices and circuits at the nanoscale level. The size of these devices and circuits is typically measured in nanometers, which is one billionth of a meter. Nanoelectronics is a subfield of nanotechnology and has the potential to revolutionize electronics by enabling the development of smaller, faster, and more energy-efficient devices.
Nanoelectronics is a rapidly growing field with many potential applications in electronics, energy, sensing, and other areas. Its development has been enabled by advances in materials science, manufacturing techniques, and device design, and it holds great promise for the future of electronics and technology.
- Track 8-1 Nanoscale Transistors
- Track 8-2 Carbon Nanotubes
- Track 8-3 Quantum dots
- Track 8-4 Dynamic Random Access Memory (DRAM)
- Track 8-5 Lithography
Artificial intelligence (AI) is increasingly being implemented in the field of nanotechnology to improve research and development processes, enhance material properties, and accelerate the discovery of new materials.
AI has the potential to accelerate research and development processes in nanotechnology, improve the performance of nanomaterials, and enable the discovery of new materials with desired properties. However, it is important to ensure that AI is used responsibly and ethically, and that its potential risks are carefully evaluated and addressed.
- Track 9-1 Machine learning algorithms
- Track 9-2 Nanofabrication
- Track 9-3 Quality control
- Track 9-4 Molecular design
- Track 9-5 Nanoscale characterization
Nanotechnology has shown great potential in the field of food processing and packaging. It involves the manipulation of matter on an atomic, molecular, and nanometer scale. This technology has the potential to revolutionize the food industry by improving food safety, extending shelf life, and enhancing the nutritional content of food. Researchers are working to develop standardized methods for testing the safety of nanomaterials in food, as well as guidelines for their use in the food industry.
One of the main challenges in this field is ensuring the safety of nanomaterials in food. Nanoparticles may interact with biological systems in ways that are different from larger particles, and their long-term effects on human health and the environment are not yet fully understood.
- Track 10-1 Nanoemulsions
- Track 10-2 Nanoparticles
- Track 10-3 Nanosensors in food
- Track 10-4 Food traceability
- Track 10-5 Nanocapsules
Carbon nanotubes (CNTs) are cylindrical structures made up of carbon atoms arranged in a tube-like fashion. They are typically 1-2 nanometers in diameter and can be several millimeters long. CNTs have unique electrical, mechanical, and thermal properties that make them attractive for a wide range of applications, including nanocomposites.
Nanocomposites are materials that consist of a matrix material (such as a polymer) reinforced with nanoparticles or fibers. The addition of CNTs to polymers can improve their mechanical properties, electrical conductivity, and thermal stability. This has led to the development of CNT-reinforced nanocomposites for a wide range of applications, including aerospace, automotive, electronics, and biomedical engineering.
CNT-reinforced nanocomposites hold great promise for the development of high-performance materials with unique properties and functionality. However, their commercialization and widespread use are still limited by the high cost of CNTs and the challenges associated with their large-scale production and processing.
- Track 11-1 Polymer matrices
- Track 11-2 CNT-reinforced composites
- Track 11-3 Biosensors
- Track 11-4 Tissue engineering
- Track 11-5 Polymer-based materials
Green nanotechnology refers to the use of nanotechnology to develop environmentally friendly and sustainable solutions. The current research in green nanotechnology focuses on developing innovative approaches to reduce the environmental impact of nanomaterials, as well as using nanotechnology to develop sustainable energy sources and improve the efficiency of environmental remediation processes.
The researchers should focus on developing innovative and sustainable solutions to address the environmental challenges facing our world today. The goal is to create more efficient and eco-friendly products and processes that reduce the environmental impact of nanotechnology and promote sustainable development.
- Track 12-1 Green synthesis of nanoparticles
- Track 12-2 Nanomaterials for environmental remediation
- Track 12-3 Green nanocomposites
- Track 12-4 Nanotechnology for renewable energy
- Track 12-5 Green packaging
Nanobiotechnology and Nanotoxicology are two fields that deal with the interaction of nanomaterials with biological systems, but they approach this interaction from different perspectives.
Nanobiotechnology is the use of nanotechnology in the fields of biology, medicine, and biotechnology. It involves the development of nanoscale materials and devices for use in biological systems, such as drug delivery systems, biosensors, and tissue engineering scaffolds. Nanobiotechnology is a rapidly growing field, with potential applications in areas such as cancer diagnosis and treatment, regenerative medicine, and personalized medicine.
Nanotoxicology, on the other hand, is the study of the potential toxicity of nanomaterials to biological systems. Nanomaterials have unique physicochemical properties that can cause them to interact with biological systems in ways that are different from traditional chemicals. As a result, nanotoxicology is concerned with understanding the potential hazards of nanomaterials and developing safe practices for their use. This includes studying the effects of nanomaterials on human health and the environment, as well as developing methods for risk assessment and mitigation.
By studying the interactions between nanomaterials and biological systems, researchers can develop new nanobiotechnology products that are safe and effective, while minimizing the potential risks to human health and the environment. This requires a multidisciplinary approach, involving experts in fields such as chemistry, biology, medicine, and engineering, as well as collaboration between academia, industry, and regulatory agencies.
- Track 13-1 Drug delivery
- Track 13-2 Tissue engineering
- Track 13-3 Nanoparticles
- Track 13-4 Imaging techniques
- Track 13-5 Environmental monitoring
Nanotechnology has the potential to revolutionize the automotive and aerospace industries, enabling the development of new materials, coatings, sensors, and devices with improved performance, efficiency, and safety of vehicles and aircraft, leading to reduced environmental impact and improved sustainability.
The development and deployment of these technologies must be accompanied by appropriate safety and ethical considerations, to ensure that the benefits of these technologies are realized without compromising public safety or the environment.
- Track 14-1 Nanoparticles-based lubricants
- Track 14-2 Nanoceramic coatings
- Track 14-3 Nanosensors
- Track 14-4 Carbon nanotube-based sensors
- Track 14-5 Nanocellulose-based materials
Regenerative Nanomedicine is an interdisciplinary field at the intersection of regenerative medicine and nanotechnology. It focuses on harnessing the unique properties of nanomaterials and nanoparticles to enhance tissue regeneration and repair. This emerging field offers exciting possibilities for addressing a wide range of medical conditions, including damaged or degenerated tissues, injuries, and diseases.
Regenerative nanomedicine holds significant potential for revolutionizing healthcare by providing minimally invasive and highly targeted treatments. It is an exciting area of research that continues to evolve, offering hope for improved therapeutic options for patients with tissue damage and degenerative conditions.
- Track 15-1 Tissue Regeneration Nanomaterials
- Track 15-2 Stem Cell-Based Nanotherapies
- Track 15-3 Biomimetic Nanodevices
- Track 15-4 Nanoparticle Delivery Systems
- Track 15-5 Clinical Applications and Trials
Nanotechnology has revolutionized the field of tissue engineering, providing new tools and techniques for the design and fabrication of advanced biomaterials and scaffolds. Tissue engineering aims to create functional replacement tissues or organs for patients who have lost or damaged their own tissues due to injury or disease.
Nanotechnology has the potential to significantly advance the field of tissue engineering, providing new tools and techniques for the design and fabrication of functional replacement tissues and organs. However, the development and deployment of these technologies must be accompanied by appropriate safety and ethical considerations, to ensure that the benefits of these technologies are realized without compromising patient safety or human rights.
- Track 16-1 Extracellular matrix (ECM)
- Track 16-2 3D printing
- Track 16-3 Nanoscale imaging
- Track 16-4 Nanoscale surface modification
- Track 16-5 Nanofiber scaffolds
Ethical and regulatory discussions in nanotechnology and nanomedicine are essential to address the potential benefits and risks while ensuring public trust and safety. Collaborative efforts among scientists, regulators, and ethicists are vital to strike a balance between innovation and responsible use.
- Track 17-1 Safety and Risk Assessment
- Track 17-2 Equity and Access
- Track 17-3 Transparency and Disclosure Practices
- Track 17-4 Informed Consent and Public Engagement
- Track 17-5 Environmental and Ecological Ethics