Track Categories

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.

Chemical analysis is based directly on general chemistry, and it cannot be practiced without a knowledge. At the same time, it is regarded as one of the fundamental pillars upon which the entire scientific edifice rests; for analysis is of almost equal importance with respect to all the branches of chemistry, the theoretical as well as the applied, and its usefulness to doctors, pharmacists, mineralogists, enlightened farmers, technologists, and others requires no discussion.


  • Track 1-1Wet Chemical Analysis
  • Track 1-2Instrumental Analysis
  • Track 1-3Qualitative Analysis
  • Track 1-4Quantitative Analysis

Chemometrics can be understood as “the chemical discipline that uses mathematical, statistical of Analytical Techniques. chemometrics shares the impact of mathematical modelling with many other disciplines such as biometrics, psychometrics, and econometrics. Nevertheless, the application to problems of chemistry puts emphasis on issues not present or less important in these other sciences. The use of modem hyphenated analytical methods producing huge amounts of data with increasing complexity of structure, has become a driving force for algorithms in multimodal statistics. Over time, chemometric methods have become indispensable tools, e.g., for quality control, environmental and forensic analysis, medicine, and process control. Chemometrics, however, does not only interpret data or find optimal strategies for analytical work. It also provides a basic for theoretical treatment of analytical chemistry and establishes the field of analytical science as an independent discipline of chemistry.


  • Track 2-1Signal Processing
  • Track 2-2Fourier Transform
  • Track 2-3Data Smoothing
  • Track 2-4Signal Resolution
  • Track 2-5Factor Analysis
  • Track 2-6Cluster Analysis

Radioanalytical chemistry covers the use of radioactive nuclides and nuclear radiation for analytical purposes. In the analytical determination of any chemical species Radionuclides in Analytical Chemistry. In the development, improvement, and quality assurance of analytical procedures for the benefit of analytical principles. Radionuclides are used in many subdivisions of analytical chemistry. Of major importance are radiotracers in methodological and pathway studies, isotope dilution analysis radioimmunoassay and nuclear activation analysis. They are all especially suited to analyse the extremely small amounts of substances encountered in ultra-trace analysis or in trace analysis of microsamples.


  • Track 3-1Isotope Dilution Analysis
  • Track 3-2Radioimmunoassay
  • Track 3-3Redox Substoichiometry
  • Track 3-4Radiometric Titration
  • Track 3-5Radiorelease Methods
  • Track 3-6Isotope Exchange Methods

The catalytic activity of enzymes provides for an enormous range of analytical techniques. Analytes are not restricted to conventional organic molecules, but include virtually all chemical species, including gases and metal ions. The ability of a single enzyme molecule to catalyze the reaction of numerous substrate molecules also provides an amplification effect which enhances the sensitivity.A further advantage is that most enzyme-catalyzed reactions can be followed by simple, widely available spectroscopic or electrochemical methods. Enzymes are normally active only in mild conditions-aqueous solutions at moderate temperatures and controlled pH-and this restricts the circumstances in which they can be used, but some enzymes have proved remarkably robust to, e.g., mixed aqueous-organic solvent systems or elevated temperature; immobilized (insolubilized) enzymes often show enhanced stability compared with their solution analogs.


  • Track 4-1Radioimmunoassay
  • Track 4-2Immunoradiometric Assay (IRMA)
  • Track 4-3Enzyme-Multiplied Immunoassay Technique (EMIT)
  • Track 4-4Apoenzyme Reconstitution Immunoassay System (ARIS)
  • Track 4-5Latex Particle Agglutination Immunoassay
  • Track 4-6Homogeneous Fluorescence Polarization Immunoassay (FPIA)

Chromatography is the most powerful separation technique available. For reasons that it is easy to implement chromatographic techniques with small samples, and to carry out separations on an analytical scale. Separated components are usually detected online, and sometimes they are also characterized, after which they are generally discarded. In preparative applications, the purified components are collected for further investigation, and operate at high concentrations. Chromatography is a separation method based on differences in equilibrium constants for the components of a mixture placed in a diphasic system.


  • Track 5-1Gas Chromatography
  • Track 5-2Thin Layer Chromatography
  • Track 5-3Liquid Chromatography

Electrophoresis is based on the differential migration of electrically charged particles in an electric field. As such, the method is applicable only to ionic or ionogenic materials, i.e., substances convertible to ionic species (a classical example: neutral sugars, which form negatively charged complexes with borate). Even compounds that are not ionic, ionogenic, or complexable can often be analyzed as they are transported past the detector by the strong electrosmotic flow on the capillary walls.


  • Track 6-1Discontinuous Electrophoresis
  • Track 6-2Isoelectric Focusing
  • Track 6-3Sodium Dodecyl Sulfate Electrophoresis
  • Track 6-4Isotachophoresis
  • Track 6-5Immunoelectrophoresis
  • Track 6-6Capillary Zone Electrophoresis

Spectroscopy deals with the study of interaction of electromagnetic radiation with matter. Electromagnetic radiation is a simple harmonic wave of electric and magnetic fields fluctuating orthogonal to each other. In much the same way, rotational and vibrational energy levels of molecules are also discrete. A molecule can jump from one energy level to another by absorbing or emitting a photon of energy that separate the two energy levels.


  • Track 7-1Ultraviolet and Visible Spectroscopy
  • Track 7-2Infrared and Raman Spectroscopy
  • Track 7-3Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and Electron Spin Resonance Spectroscopy
  • Track 7-4Mossbauer Spectroscopy
  • Track 7-5Mass Spectrometry
  • Track 7-6Atomic Spectroscopy
  • Track 7-7Laser Analytical Spectroscopy
  • Track 7-8X-Ray Fluorescence Spectrometry

The term voltammetry is used to classify that group of electoanalytical techniques in which the current that flows through an electrochemical cell is measured as the potential (volt) applied to the electrodes in the cell is varied. In recent years, voltammetric measurement techniques have continued to improve. Some of the improvements have had to await the advance of electronics before being used in practical analysis.


  • Track 8-1Electrolyte Solution
  • Track 8-2Inorganic and Organic Trace Analysis

Thermal analysis (TA) has been defined as a group of techniques in which a physical property of a substance and its reaction products is measured as a function of temperature while the substance is subjected to a controlled temperature programme. The formal definition is usually extended to include isothermal studies, in which the property of interest is measured as a function of time. TA has been applied to almost every field of science, with a strong emphasis on solving problems in material science and engineering, as well as fundamental chemical investigations


  • Track 9-1Thermogravimetry
  • Track 9-2Calorimetry

There are various major fields of application for chemical sensors: environmental studies, quality control of chemically produced compounds and processed food and biomedical analysis, especially for medical diagnostics. In the field of environmental analysis there is a great demand for the type of continuous monitoring that only a sensor can provide, since the relevant parameter for toxicological risk assessment is always the dose (i.e., a concentration multiplied by an exposure time). The study of environmental chemistry also depends upon a continuous data output that provides not only baseline levels but also a reliable record of concentration outbursts.


  • Track 10-1Chemical Sensors
  • Track 10-2Biochemical Sensors
  • Track 10-3Actuators and Instrumentation

Surface analysis is the study of the unit of a solid which is associated with a gas or a vacuum. When two different forms of matter are in contact, they form an interface. The word surface is usually specifies for the interface between a solid and a vacuum or between; a solid and a gas, the surface is examined to be that part of the solid that interacts with its environment. Other interfaces—those between two solids, two liquids, a solid and a liquid, or a liquid and a gas—is studied separately.


  • Track 11-1X-ray photoelectron Spectroscopy
  • Track 11-2Auger electron Spectroscopy
  • Track 11-3Low-energy Electron Diffraction
  • Track 11-4Electron Energy Loss Spectroscopy
  • Track 11-5Thermal Desorption Spectroscopy
  • Track 11-6Ion Scattering Spectroscopy
  • Track 11-7Ion Scattering Spectroscopy
  • Track 11-8Secondary Ion Mass Spectrometry
  • Track 11-9Dual Polarization Interferometry

Biomedical Analysis explains the interdisciplinary fields of analysis in the, biomedical clinical sciences and pharmaceutical Science. It is concerned with the studies of the medical issues and problems with the help of biological methodologies, including basic medical research and clinical medical research. The tenable combination of the basic research elements is the strategic for Drug design.


  • Track 12-1Forensic Analysis
  • Track 12-2Drug Analysis
  • Track 12-3Pharmaceutical Analysis
  • Track 12-4Aptamer-based Bioanalytical Methods
  • Track 12-5Surface Imprinting
  • Track 12-6Detection and Identification Using Antibodies

Laser scanning techniques and confocal imaging allowed the investigation of microscopic structures three-dimensionally. Compared with a standard microscope, the confocal microscope has enhanced lateral and axial resolution, as well as it has improved contrast, and in particular it can remove out-of-focus blur. Thus, an optical, noninvasive sectioning capability is achieved in thick specimens. The final breakthrough of confocal microscopy in biomedicine and material science boosted the development of a variety of commercial confocal laser scanning microscopes. Highly developed optoelectronic components such as laser light sources and sensitive detectors, as well as the application of specific fluorescent dyes, enabled wide acceptance of this new imaging technique together with effective use of powerful computers to digitally store, visualize, and analyze three-dimensional data.


  • Track 13-1Fluorescence Microscopy
  • Track 13-2Inverted Microscopy
  • Track 13-3Optoelectronic Imaging
  • Track 13-4Confocal Laser Scanning Microscopy
  • Track 13-5Biomedical Applications

Analytical tools are used for determination of moisture, proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, minerals and vitamins in food systems. The principles and applications of instrumental methods for qualitative and quantitative analysis used in the physical, chemical and instrumental examination of food products are vital for analysis. It is important to perform experiments to determine major food components using chemical and instrumental methods with a special emphasis placed on the evaluation of methods and interpretation of result.


  • Track 14-1Product Formulation
  • Track 14-2Quality, Biosafety & Contamination
  • Track 14-3Monitoring Sensory panel efficiency

The use of analytical sciences in the discovery manufacture and development of pharmaceuticals is wide ranging. From the analysis of minute amounts of complex biological materials to the quality control of the final dosage form, the use of analytical technology covers an immense range of techniques and disciplines. The pharmaceutical analysis concentrates on the analytical aspects of drug development and manufacture, focusing on the analysis of the active ingredient or drug substance. The pharmaceutical industry is one of the most active areas for the application and development of new methods in the analytical sciences. This volume provides those joining the industry or other areas of pharmaceutical research with a source of reference to a broad range of techniques and their applications, allowing them to choose the most appropriate analytical technique for a particular purpose.


  • Track 15-1Pharmaceutical Formulation
  • Track 15-2Nanoparticles in Pharmaceutical Products Analysis
  • Track 15-3Analysis of Crude Drugs
  • Track 15-4Stability and Pharmaceutical Testing
  • Track 15-5Tracer Analysis in Molecular Pharmacology
  • Track 15-6Thermo-Analytical Methods of Analysis
  • Track 15-7Sterility Testing Methods

The Green bioanalytical tools are research and focusing on green bioanalytical methods and laboratory practices. The new green bioanalytical methods in the drug-discovery and -development field. They put emphasis on sample preparation, with the development of solid-phase microextraction and supercritical fluid chromatography, reduction of sample collection using techniques, such as dried blood spot sampling, and replacement of conventional LC mobile phase, such as acetonitrile by ethanol, which is less polluting..


  • Track 16-1Ice chromatography
  • Track 16-2Temperature-responsive chromatography
  • Track 16-3Green methods for capillary electrophoresis
  • Track 16-4Atomic spectroscopy
  • Track 16-5Solid phase molecular spectroscopy
  • Track 16-6Electroanalytical Methods

Molecular techniques can form the basis of remote instrumentation sensing technologies for marine microbial diversity and ecological function. Here we review some of the most commonly used molecular biological techniques. These techniques include the polymerase chain reaction (PCR) and reverse transcriptase PCR, quantitative PCR, whole assemblage “fingerprinting” approaches (based on nucleic acid sequence or length heterogeneity), oligonucleotide microarrays, and high-throughput shotgun sequencing of whole genomes and gene transcripts, which can be used to answer biological, ecological, evolutionary and biogeochemical questions in the ocean sciences

Microbiology techniques are methods used for the study of microbes, including bacteria and microscopic fungi and protists. They include methods to survey, culture, stain, identify, engineer and manipulate microbes. Microbiology is the study of microorganisms including viruses, bacteriafungi, and protozoa. Microbiological aspects are very important to humans because many diseases are caused by microorganisms. Microbiology techniques include agar diffusion test, ATP test, bacterial inhibition assay, CAMP test, endospore staining, indole test, microbiological culture, etc. Moreover, microbiology also helps to develop many industrial applications with the help of microorganisms, for example; bakery industry, the pharmaceutical industry, beer industry, etc.

  • Track 17-1Isolation of Nucleic Acids
  • Track 17-2Nucleic Acid Hybridization
  • Track 17-3DNA Analysis
  • Track 17-4Staining Techniques

The prospective for provide accurate consistent data and reliable is the main motto of the analytical chemist. Method development procedures are expensive endeavors complex and extended. An analytical method details the steps and techniques necessary to perform an analysis. This may include: use of apparatus; generation of the calibration curve, preparation of samples, standards and reagents; use of the formulae for the calculation etc. Analytical Method Development is required


  • Track 18-1Herbal products and their potency
  • Track 18-2New process and reactions
  • Track 18-3New molecules development
  • Track 18-4Active ingredients