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 compound is an entity consisting of two or more atoms, at least two from different chemical elements, which associate via chemical bonds. There are four types of compounds, depending on how the constituent atoms are held together: molecules held together by covalent bonds, ionic compounds held together by ionic bonds, intermetallic compounds held together by metallic bonds, and certain complexes held together by coordinate covalent bonds. Many chemical compounds have a unique numerical identifier assigned by the Chemical Abstracts Service (CAS): its CAS number. A chemical formula is a way of expressing information about the proportions of atoms that constitute a particular chemical compound, using the standard abbreviations for the chemical elements, and subscripts to indicate the number of atoms involved. For example, water is composed of two hydrogen atoms bonded to one oxygen atom: the chemical formula is H2O. 

  • Track 1-1 Composition of compounds
  • Track 1-2 Atomic mass and Atomic weight
  • Track 1-3 Electronegativity
  • Track 1-4 Molecular weight and Valency
  • Track 1-5 Law of multiple proportions
  • Track 1-6 Law of chemical equilibrium
  • Track 1-7 Delivery of the Final Product

Organic chemistry is a chemistry subdiscipline involving the scientific study of the structure, properties, and reactions of organic compounds and organic materials, i.e., matter in its various forms that contain carbon atoms. The study of organic reactions includes probing their scope through use in preparation of target compounds (e.g., natural products, drugs, polymers, etc.) by chemical synthesis, as well as the focused study of the reactivities of individual organic molecules, both in the laboratory and via theoretical (in silico) study. Inorganic chemistry deals with the synthesis and behavior of inorganic and organometallic compounds. This field covers all chemical compounds except the myriad organic compounds (carbon based compounds, usually containing C-H bonds), which are the subjects of organic chemistry. It has applications in every aspect of the chemical industry, including catalysis, materialsscience, pigments, surfactants, coatings, medications, fuels, and agriculture.

  • Track 2-1 Synthetic Inorganic Chemistry
  • Track 2-2 Catalysis or Catalyst
  • Track 2-3 Organic Reactions
  • Track 2-4 Organometallic Reagents and Compounds
  • Track 2-5 Reaction Mechanisms and Kinetics
  • Track 2-6 Molecular Rearrangements
  • Track 2-7 Transition Metal Catalysis
  • Track 2-8 Reactions at Ligands
  • Track 2-9 Characterization of Inorganic Compounds

Physical chemistry is the study of macroscopic, atomic, subatomic and particulate phenomena in chemical systems in terms of the principles, practices and concepts of physics such as motion, energy, force, time, thermodynamics, quantum chemistry,statistical mechanics, analytical dynamics and chemical equilibrium. Physical chemistry, in contrast to chemical physics, is predominantly (but not always) a macroscopic or supra-molecular science, as the majority of the principles on which it was founded relate to the bulk rather than the molecular/atomic structure alone (for example, chemical equilibrium and colloids). Theoretical chemistry is a branch of chemistry, which develops theoretical generalizations that are part of the theoretical arsenal of modern chemistry, for example, the concept of chemical bonding, chemical reaction, valence, the surface of potential energy, molecular orbitals, orbital interactions, molecule activation etс. in recent years, it has consisted primarily of quantum chemistry. 

  • Track 3-1 Surface Science
  • Track 3-2 Quantum Chemistry
  • Track 3-3 Thermochemistry
  • Track 3-4 Theoretical Chemistry and Computational Chemistry
  • Track 3-5 Biophysical Chemistry
  • Track 3-6 Physical Organic Chemistry
  • Track 3-7 Solid-state Chemistry

Heterocyclic compound or ring structure is a cyclic compound that has atoms of at least two different elements as members of its ring (s). Heterocyclic chemistry is the branch of organic chemistry dealing with the synthesis, properties and applications of these heterocycles. Examples of heterocyclic compounds include all of the nucleic acids, the majority of drugs, most biomass (cellulose and related materials), and many natural and synthetic dyes. Heterocyclic compoundscan be usefully classified based on their electronic structure. The saturated heterocycles behave like the acyclic derivatives. Thus, piperidine and tetrahydrofuran are conventional amines and ethers, with modified steric profiles. Therefore, the study of heterocyclic chemistry focuses especially on unsaturated derivatives, and the preponderance of work and applications involves unstrained 5- and 6-membered rings. Included are pyridine, thiophene, pyrrole, and furan.

  • Track 4-1 Functional Group Chemistry
  • Track 4-2 Reactions involved in Heterocyclic chemistry
  • Track 4-3 General Strategies for Heterocycle Synthesis
  • Track 4-4 Three-Membered Heterocycles: Synthesis and its Activity
  • Track 4-5 Four-Membered Heterocycles: Synthesis and its Activity
  • Track 4-6 Five-Membered Heterocycles: Synthesis and its Activity
  • Track 4-7 Six-Membered Heterocycles: Synthesis and its Activity
  • Track 4-8 Some Polycyclic Heterocycles Compounds: Synthesis and its Activity
 
Electrochemistry is the branch of physical chemistry that studies the relationship between electricity, as a measurable and quantitative phenomenon, and identifiable chemical change, with either electricity considered an outcome of a particular chemical change or vice versa. These reactions involve electric charges moving between electrodes and an electrolyte (or ionic species in a solution). Thus electrochemistry deals with the interaction between electrical energy and chemical change. Electrochemistry has also important applications in the food industry, like the assessment of food/package interactions, the analysis of milk composition, the characterization and the determination of the freezing end-point of ice-cream mixes, the determination of free acidity in olive oil. he spontaneous redox reactions of a conventional battery produce electricity through the different chemical potentials of the cathode and anode in the electrolyte. Electrolysis requires an external source of electrical energy to induce a chemical reaction, and this process takes place in a compartment called an electrolytic cell. There are various extremely important electrochemical processes in both nature and industry, like the coating of objects with metals or metal oxides through electrodeposition and the detection of alcohol in drunken drivers through the redox reaction of ethanol. Corrosion is an electrochemical process, which reveals itself in rust or tarnish on metals like iron or copper and their respective alloys, steel and brass. Attempts to save a metal from becoming anodic are of two general types. Anodic regions dissolve and destroy the structural integrity of the metal.While it is almost impossible to prevent anode/cathode formation, if a non-conducting material covers the metal, contact with the electrolyte is not possible and corrosion will not occur. Corrosion can be prevented by coating, sacrificial anodes.
  • Track 5-1 Theoretical and Computational Electrochemistry
  • Track 5-2 Electrochemical Energy Conversion and Storage
  • Track 5-3 Bioelectrochemistry, Batteries and energy sources
  • Track 5-4 Corrosion Science and Technology
  • Track 5-5 Applications of Eletrochemistry
  • Track 5-6 Electroplating & Coatings
  • Track 5-7 Organic and Bioelectrochemistry
  • Track 5-8 Electrochemical Engineering
  • Track 5-9 Potentiostat Electrochemistry
  • Track 5-10 Electrochemical Methods of Analysis
 
Geochemistry is the science that uses the tools and principles of chemistry to explain the mechanisms behind major geological systems such as the Earth's crust and its oceans. The realm of geochemistry extends beyond the Earth, encompassing the entire Solar System Some subsets of geochemistry are: Isotope geochemistry involves the determination of the relative and absolute concentrations of the elements and their isotopes in the earth and on earth's surface. Biogeochemistry is the field of study focusing on the effect of life on the chemistry of the earth. Organic geochemistry involves the study of the role of processes and compounds that are derived from living or once-living organisms.
 
  • Track 6-1 Isotope geochemistry
  • Track 6-2 Cosmochemistry
  • Track 6-3 Organic geochemistry
  • Track 6-4 Photogeochemistry

Nuclear chemistry is the subfield of chemistry dealing with radioactivity, nuclear processes, such as nuclear transmutation and nuclear properties. It is the chemistry of radioactive elements such as the actinides, radium and radon together with the chemistry associated with equipment (such as nuclear reactors) which are designed to perform nuclear processes. This includes the corrosion of surfaces and the behavior under conditions of both normal and abnormal operation (such as during an accident). An important area is the behavior of objects and materials after being placed into a nuclear waste storage or disposal site.  As a result, nuclear chemistry greatly assists the understanding of medical treatments (such as cancer radiotherapy) and has enabled these treatments to improve. Radiochemistry is the chemistry of radioactive materials, where radioactive isotopes of elements are used to study the properties and chemical reactions of non-radioactive isotopes (often within radiochemistry the absence of radioactivity leads to a substance being described as being inactive as the isotopes are stable). Radiochemistryincludes the study of the behavior of radioisotopes in the environment; for instance, a forest or grass fire can make radioisotopes become mobile again. One biological application is the study of DNA using radioactive phosphorus-32. In these experiments stable phosphorus is replaced by the chemical identical radioactive P-32, and the resulting radioactivity is used in analysis of the molecules and their behavior.

 
  • Track 7-1 Nuclear Fission and Fusion
  • Track 7-2 Nuclear Decommissioning
  • Track 7-3 RadioPharmaceuticals
  • Track 7-4 Radioactive Waste
  • Track 7-5 Radiation Protection
  • Track 7-6 High-active Waste, Nuclear Fuel
  • Track 7-7 Nuclear Power Plant
  • Track 7-8 Nuclear facility and Final disposal
  • Track 7-9 Dismantling nuclear facility

Biochemistry sometimes called biological chemistry is the study of chemical processes within and relating to living organisms. By controlling information flow through biochemical signaling and the flow of chemical energy through metabolism, biochemical processes give rise to the complexity of life. Biochemistry is closely related to molecular biology. The mechanisms by which cells harness energy from their environment via chemical reactions are known as metabolism. The findings of biochemistry are applied primarily in medicine, nutrition, and agriculture. In medicine, biochemists investigate the causes and cures of diseases.In nutrition, they study how to maintain health and study the effects of nutritional deficiencies. In agriculture, biochemists investigate soil and fertilizers, and try to discover ways to improve crop cultivation, crop storage and pest control.

  • Track 8-1 Clinical and Nutritional Biochemistry
  • Track 8-2 Structural and Molecular Biochemistry
  • Track 8-3 Protein and Analytical Biochemistry
  • Track 8-4 Nano Biochemistry
  • Track 8-5 Pharmacology and Toxicology
  • Track 8-6 Bio-organic and Biological Chemistry
  • Track 8-7 Proteomics in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
  • Track 8-8 Cardiac Biochemistry
  • Track 8-9 Glycobiology in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
  • Track 8-10 Computational Chemistry and Chemical Biology
  • Track 8-11 Structural Bioinformatics and Structural Molecular Biology
  • Track 8-12 Plant and Animal Biochemistry
 
Medicinal chemistry and pharmaceutical chemistry are disciplines at the intersection of chemistry, especially synthetic organic chemistry, and pharmacology and various other biological specialties, where they are involved with design, chemical synthesis and development for market of pharmaceutical agents, or bio-active molecules (drugs). In particular, medicinal chemistry in its most common practice-focusing on small organic molecules-encompasses synthetic organic chemistry and aspects of natural products and computational chemistry in close combination with chemical biology, enzymology and structural biology, together aiming at the discovery and development of new therapeutic agents. At the biological interface, medicinal chemistry combines to form a set of highly interdisciplinary sciences, setting its organic, physical, and computational emphases alongside biological areas such as biochemistry, molecular biology, pharmacognosy and pharmacology, toxicology and veterinary and human medicine, these with project management, statistics and pharmaceutical business practices.
  • Track 9-1 QSAR Studies
  • Track 9-2 Pharmaceutical Biotechnology and Tissue Engineering
  • Track 9-3 Biopharmaceutical and Biologic Drugs
  • Track 9-4 Drug Discovery and Development
  • Track 9-5 Drug Designing Methodologies
  • Track 9-6 Drug Delivery techniques
  • Track 9-7 Natural Products Chemistry
  • Track 9-8 Drug Formulation / Pharmaceutical formulation
  • Track 9-9 Flow Chemistry
  • Track 9-10 Industrial Pharmacy
 
Polymer chemistry is a chemistry subdiscipline that deals with the structures, chemical synthesis and properties of polymers, primarily synthetic polymers such as plastics and elastomers. Polymer chemistry is related to the broader field of polymer science, which also encompasses polymer physics and polymer engineering. The chemist Hermann Staudinger first proposed that polymers consisted of long chains of atoms held together by covalent bonds, which he called macromolecules. His work expanded the chemical understanding of polymers and was followed by an expansion of the field of polymer chemistry during which such polymeric materials as neoprene, nylon and polyester were invented. Polymers are high molecular mass compounds formed by polymerization of monomers. The simple reactive molecule from which the repeating structural units of a polymer are derived is called a monomer. A polymer is chemically described by its degree of polymerisation, molar mass distribution, tacticity, copolymer distribution, the degree of branching, by its end-groups, crosslinks, crystallinity and thermal properties such as its glass transition temperature and melting temperature. Polymers in solution have special characteristics with respect to solubility, viscosity and gelation.
  • Track 10-1 Polymer Synthesis
  • Track 10-2 Polymerization
  • Track 10-3 Functional Polymers
  • Track 10-4 Polymer Design and Reactions
  • Track 10-5 Polymer Technology
  • Track 10-6 Characterization of Polymers
  • Track 10-7 Bioplastics
  • Track 10-8 Biodegradable Polymers
  • Track 10-9 Applications Of Bio-Polymers
  • Track 10-10 Recent Advancements in Sample Preparation and Extraction Methods in Forensic Analysis

 

Forensic chemistry is the application of chemistry and its subfield, forensic toxicology in a legal setting. A forensic chemist can assist in the identification of unknown materials found at a crime scene. Specialists in this field have a wide array of methods and instruments to help identify unknown substances. These include high-performance liquid chromatography, gas chromatography-mass spectrometry, atomic absorption spectroscopy, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, and thin layer chromatography. One of the most important advancements in forensic chemistry came in 1955 with the invention of gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS) by Fred McLafferty and Roland Gohlke.
 
Forensic chemistry is the application of chemistry and its subfield, forensic toxicology in a legal setting. A forensic chemist can assist in the identification of unknown materials found at a crime scene. Specialists in this field have a wide array of methods and instruments to help identify unknown substances. These include high-performance liquid chromatography, gas chromatography-mass spectrometry, atomic absorption spectroscopy, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, and thin layer chromatography. One of the most important advancements in forensic chemistry came in 1955 with the invention of gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS) by Fred McLafferty and Roland Gohlke.
 
  • Track 11-1 Capillary Electrophoresis in Forensic Chemistry
  • Track 11-2 Applications of icp-ms in Chemical Analysis of Forensic Eevidence
  • Track 11-3 Recent Advancements in Sample Preparation and Extraction Methods in Forensic Analysis
  • Track 11-4 Laboratory Automation in Forensics
  • Track 11-5 Case studies of Drug Profiling
  • Track 11-6 Applications of desi-ms in Forensic Analysis
  • Track 11-7 Method Development and Applications of LC-MS/MS in Forensic Analysis
  • Track 11-8 Applications of Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM) in Foot Print Detection

 

Environmental chemistry is the scientific study of the chemical and biochemical phenomena that occur in natural places. It should not be confused with green chemistry, which seeks to reduce potential pollution at its source. It can be defined as the study of the sources, reactions, transport, effects, and fates of chemical species in the air, soil, and water environments; and the effect of human activity and biological activity on these. Environmental chemistry is an interdisciplinary science that includes atmospheric, aquatic and soil chemistry, as well as heavily relying on analytical chemistry and being related to environmental and other areas of science. Environmental chemists draw on a range of concepts from chemistry and various environmental sciences to assist in their study of what is happening to a chemical species in the environment. Important general concepts from chemistry include understanding chemical reactions and equations, solutions, units, sampling, and analytical techniques.

Environmental chemistry is the scientific study of the chemical and biochemical phenomena that occur in natural places. It should not be confused with green chemistry, which seeks to reduce potential pollution at its source. It can be defined as the study of the sources, reactions, transport, effects, and fates of chemical species in the air, soil, and water environments; and the effect of human activity and biological activity on these. Environmental chemistry is an interdisciplinary science that includes atmospheric, aquatic and soil chemistry, as well as heavily relying on analytical chemistry and being related to environmental and other areas of science. Environmental chemists draw on a range of concepts from chemistry and various environmental sciences to assist in their study of what is happening to a chemical species in the environment. Important general concepts from chemistry include understanding chemical reactions and equations, solutions, units, sampling, and analytical techniques.

  • Track 12-1 Chemistry and Control of Water and Air Pollution
  • Track 12-2 Soil Pollution and Remediation, Solid Waste Disposal
  • Track 12-3 Environmental Processes and Reactions
  • Track 12-4 Methods and Standards of Environmental Analysis
  • Track 12-5 Waste Management and Recycling
  • Track 12-6 Environmental Chemistry of Isotope
  • Track 12-7 Environmental Management and Policy

 

Bioorganic chemistry is a rapidly growing scientific discipline that combines organic chemistry and biochemistry. While biochemistry aims at understanding biological processesusing chemistry, bioorganic chemistry attempts to expand organic-chemical researches (that is, structures, synthesis, and kinetics) toward biology. When investigating metalloenzymes and cofactors, bioorganic chemistry overlaps bioinorganic chemistry. Biophysical organic chemistry is a term used when attempting to describe intimate details of molecular recognition by bioorganic chemistryBioorganic chemistry is that branch of life science that deals with the study of biological processes using chemical methods.
 

 


  • Track 13-1 Bio Refinery and Fuel Refineries
  • Track 13-2 Advances in Bio Based Polymers
  • Track 13-3 Biomass Feedstock and Green Chemistry
  • Track 13-4 Bio Based Solvents and Catalysts
  • Track 13-5 Advanced Bio base Chemical Regulations
  • Track 13-6 Renewable Chemicals
  • Track 13-7 Application of Bio Based Chemistry
  • Track 13-8 Petrochemistry

 

Analytical chemistry studies and uses instruments and methods used to separate, identify, and quantify matter. In practice separation, identification or quantification may constitute the entire analysis or be combined with another method. Separation isolates analytes. Qualitative analysis identifies analytes, while quantitative analysis determines the numerical amount or concentration. Analytical chemistry consists of classical, wet chemical methods and modern, instrumental methods. Classical qualitative methods use separations such as precipitation, extraction, and distillation. Identification may be based on differences in color, odor, melting point, boiling point, radioactivity or reactivity. Classical quantitative analysis uses mass or volume changes to quantify amount. Instrumental methods may be used to separate samples using chromatography, electrophoresis or field flow fractionation. Then qualitative and quantitative analysis can be performed, often with the same instrument and may use light interaction, heat interaction, electric fields or magnetic fields . Often the same instrument can separate, identify and quantify an analyte. Analytical chemistry is also focused on improvements in experimental design,chemometrics, and the creation of new measurement tools. Analytical chemistry has broad applications to forensics, medicine, science and engineering.

 

Analytical chemistry studies and uses instruments and methods used to 

  • Track 14-1 Bio-Analytical Techniques
  • Track 14-2 Chromatography and HPLC
  • Track 14-3 Separation Technique
  • Track 14-4 NMR, Mass Spectroscopy
  • Track 14-5 Bio Sensor, Nano analytics
  • Track 14-6 Various Methods of Quantitative Analysis
  • Track 14-7 Various Methods of Qualitative Analysis
 
Chemical engineering is a branch of engineering that applies physical sciences (physics and chemistry), life sciences (micro biology and biochemistry), together with applied mathematics and economics to produce, transform, transport, and properly use chemicals, materials and energy. A chemical engineer designs large-scale processes that convert chemicals, raw materials, living cells, microorganisms and energy into useful forms and products. Advancements in computer science found applications designing and managing plants, simplifying calculations and drawings that previously had to be done manually. The completion of the Human Genome Project is also seen as a major development, not only advancing chemical engineering but genetic engineering and genomics as well. Chemical engineering principles were used to produce DNA sequences in large quantities. Using engineering's own analytical and synthetic methodologies and also its traditional sensitivity to the cost and practicality of the solution (s) arrived. Industrial bio-engineering extends from the creation of artificial organs by technical means or finds ways of growing organs and tissues through the methods of regenerative medicine to compensate reduced or lost physiological functions (Biomedical Engineering) and to develop genetically modified organisms, i.e., agricultural plants and animals as well as the molecular designs of compounds with desired properties (protein engineering, engineering enzymology). In the non-medical aspects of bio-engineering, it is closely related to biotechnology, nanotechnology.
 
 
Product Innovation is the creation and subsequent introduction of a good or service that is either new, or an improved version of previous goods or services. This is broader than the normally accepted definition of innovation that includes the invention of new products which, in this context, are still considered innovative. Development of new products, changes in design of established products or use of new materials or components in the manufacture of established products. Numerous examples of product innovation include introducing new products, enhanced quality and improving its overall performance. Product innovation, alongside cost-cutting innovation and process innovation are three different classifications of innovation which aim to develop a company's production methods.Thus product innovation can be divided into two categories of innovation: radical innovation which aims at developing a new product, and incremental innovation which aims at improving existing products.
  • Track 16-1 Product Design & Innovation
  • Track 16-2 Nanomanufacturing
  • Track 16-3 Controlled Release of the Active Ingredient
  • Track 16-4 Energy and Environment
  • Track 16-5 CFD & Chemical Engineering
  • Track 16-6 Food Engineering
 
Green chemistry, also called sustainable chemistry, is an area of chemistry and chemical engineering focused on the designing of products and processes that minimize the use and generation of hazardous substances. Whereas environmental chemistry focuses on the effects of polluting chemicals on nature, green chemistry focuses on technological approaches to preventing pollution and reducing consumption of nonrenewable resources. Green chemistry overlaps with all subdisciplines of chemistry but with a particular focus on chemical synthesis, process chemistry, and chemical engineering, in industrial applications. To a lesser extent, the principles of green chemistry also affect laboratory practices. The overarching goals of green chemistry-namely, more resource-efficient and inherently safer design of molecules, materials, products.
  • Track 17-1 Process Intensification
  • Track 17-2 Process Integration; Nanotechnology
  • Track 17-3 New Materials & Structured Products
  • Track 17-4 Intelligent Polymers
  • Track 17-5 Green Organic Synthesis Routes
  • Track 17-6 Environmental Engineering & Management
  • Track 17-7 Sustainable & Clean Technologies
 
The complexity of medical problems is a well-recognized phenomenon. In the presence of economic and cultural restrictions, medical decision-making can be particularly challenging. This paper outlines a system of analysis and decision-making for solving such problems, and briefly describes a case study in which the method was used to analyze the case of antibiotic overprescribing in a large health maintenance organization. The purpose of the study was to determine if a technique for problem-solving in the field of engineering could be applied to the complex problems facing primary care. The method is designated Systematic Inventive Thinking and consists of a three-step procedure: problem reformulation, general search-strategy selection and an application of idea-provoking techniques. The problem examined is the over-prescribing of antibiotics by general practitioners working in Maccabi Healthcare Services, an HMO serving one and a half million patients in Israel. The group of healthcare professionals involved in the discussions generated 117 ideas for improving antibiotic use. Six of these ideas were then implemented in a national campaign in the winter of 2000/1 and 2001/2. During this period, a significant reduction in per-visit antibiotic purchasing was observed for influenza visits (from 79.2 per 1,000 to 58.1 per 1,000, P < 0.0001), but not for other categories of visits. The SIT methodology is a useful technique for problem-solving and idea generation within the medical framework.
  • Track 18-1 Multiscale Modeling
  • Track 18-2 Process Synthesis & Design
  • Track 18-3 Process Control & Operations
  • Track 18-4 Supply Chain Management & Business Decision Support
  • Track 18-5 Advances in Computational & Numerical Methods
  • Track 18-6 Safety & Risk Management Systems
  • Track 18-7 Systems Biology
  • Track 18-8 Process Analytical Technology - PAT; Software architecture, standards and interfaces

System integration is defined in engineering as the process of bringing together the component sub-systems into one system (an aggregation of subsystems cooperating so that the system is able to deliver the overarching functionality) and ensuring that the subsystems function together as a system. The list of life sciencescomprise the branches of science that involve the scientific study of living organisms such as micro organisms, plants, animals, and human beings as well as related considerations like bioethics. While biology remains the centerpiece of the life sciences, technological advances in molecular biology and biotechnology have led to a burgeoning of specializations and interdisciplinary fields. Some life sciences focus on a specific type of life. For example, zoology is the study of animals, while botany is the study of plants. Other life sciences focus on aspects common to all or many life forms, such as anatomy and genetics. Yet other fields are interested in technological advances involving living things, such as bio engineering. Another major, though more specific, branch of life sciences involves understanding the mind neuroscience.

  • Track 19-1 Biochemical Engineering
  • Track 19-2 Biochemical Engineering
  • Track 19-3 Product Engineering in the Bio Industries
  • Track 19-4 Biotechnology Applied to Production of New and Better Quality Food
  • Track 19-5 Physical Chemistry and Thermodynamics for Life Sciences and Biotechnology
  • Track 19-6 Improvement of Environmental Remediation Processes
  • Track 19-7 The Impact of Bio-based Polymeric Materials