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Previous Speakers

Thomas Prevenslik

Thomas Prevenslik

QED Radiations China

Masaki Otagiri

Masaki Otagiri

Sojo University Japan

Pavle V. Radovanovic

Pavle V. Radovanovic

University of Waterloo Canada

Masahiro Hiramoto

Masahiro Hiramoto

Institute for Molecular Science Japan

Jean-Paul Lellouche

Jean-Paul Lellouche

Bar-Ilan University Israel

Daniel Bellet

Daniel Bellet

CNRS France

Ming-Yong Han

Ming-Yong Han

Institute of Materials Research and Engineering Singapore

Leonard F Register

Leonard F Register

University of Texas at Austin USA

Nano 2018

About Conference

With the great success of Nano 2017, ConferenceSeries Ltd is proud to announce the 24th World Nano Conference, to be held during May 07-08, 2018 at Rome, Italy.

On this auspicious occasion, Organizing Committee invites the participants from all over the globe to take part in this annual flagship conference with the theme “Invention and Innovation of New Concepts in the Field of Nanotechnology”. Nano 2018 aims in proclaim knowledge and share new ideas amongst the professionals, industrialists and students from research areas of  Nanotechnology, Materials Science, Chemistry and Physics to share their research experiences and indulge in interactive discussions and technical sessions at the event. The Conference will also have a space for companies and/or institutions to present their services, products, innovations and research results. If your company/organization is interested in participating in this event, contact us here.

Rome, Italy

Rome is without doubt one the most exquisite cities in the world; every year millions of tourists come from around the world to eulogize the treasures and masterpieces of Roman art and architecture. Rome was the 11th-most-visited city in the world and 3rd most visited in the Europe and the most popular tourist attraction in Italy. The city is one of the world’s most triumphant city “brands”, both in terms of reputation and assets. Rome is the only city in the world to contain in its interior a whole state; the enclave of Vatican City. Rome has a status of the global city.

Rome hosts all the primary institutions of the nation. Many international institutions are located in in the city, notably cultural and scientific ones – such as the British School, the American Institute, the Scandinavian Institutes, the French Academy, the German Archaeological Institute – for the honour of scholarship in the Eternal City, and Specialized Agencies of the United Nations.

Rome’s historic centre is listed by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site. Monuments and museums such as the Colosseum and the Vatican Museums are among the world’s most visited tourist destinations with these two locations receiving millions of tourists a year. Although associated today only with Latin, ancient Rome was in fact multilingual. In most antiquity Sabine tribes shared the area of what is today Rome with Latin tribes. The Sabine language was one of the Italic groups of ancient Italian languages, along with Etruscan, which would have been the principal language of the last 3 kings who ruled the city till the founding of the Republic in 509 BC. Urganilla, or Plautia Urgulanilla, wife of Emperor Claudius is thought to be a speaker of Etruscan many centuries after this date, as per Suetonius’ entry on Claudius. However Latin, in various evolving forms, was the primary language of Rome, but as the city had immigrants, slaves, residents, ambassadors from many parts of the world it was also multilingual.

Why to attend?

Nano 2018 offers a fantastic opportunity to meet and make new contacts in the field of Nanotechnology & Materials Science and Engineering, by providing collaboration spaces and break-out rooms with tea and lunch for delegates between sessions with invaluable networking time for you. It allows delegates to have issues addressed on Nanotechnology by recognized global experts who are up to date with the latest developments in the Nanotechnology field and provide information on new techniques and technologies. This International Nanotechnology conference will feature world renowned keynote speakers, plenary speeches, young research forum, poster presentations, technical workshops and career guidance sessions.

The joy of attending Nano 2018 brings with it improvement and incremental growth in your approach to do things, in the broader manner to see things and the beauty to live international diversity.

Come be Part of it...!

Sessions/Tracks

With the magnificent success of Nano 2017ConferenceSeries Ltd is proud to announce the 24th World Nano Conference, to be held during May 07-08, 2018 at Rome, Italy.

Nano 2018 is comprised of various tracks and sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in the field of Nanotechnology and Materials Science.

 

Track 1: Nanoscience and Technology

Nano Science is a technology conducted at the Nano scale. It is the applications and study related to extremely small things that can be used around all the other fields of science, like chemistry, biology, physics, engineering and Materials sciences. These particles have the ability to control individual atoms and molecules. Nanotechnology has a huge potential to provide technological solutions to many problems in science, energy, physics, environment al and medical fields.

Track 2: Nano Medicine

Nano Medicine the application of technology to do everything from drug delivery to repairing of cells. It is the application of tiny machines to the treatment and prevention of disease. Nano robots are advancements in Nano medicine as miniature surgeons. These machines help repair damaged cells they replicate themselves, correct genetic deficiencies by replacing or altering DNA molecules. For example artificial antibodies, antiviral, Nano robots, artificial white and red Blood cells. These Nano machines could affect the behaviour of individual cells. Hormones or Dispense drugs as needed in people with deficiency states or chronic imbalance can be solved using implanted Nanotechnology devices.

Track 3: Nano Electronics

Nano electronics holds few answers for how we might increase the capabilities of electronics devices when we reduce their weight and power consumption. Nano electronics and technology are widely used in all aspects of modern life. Life Safety, Healthcare, Transportation, Computing, Energy and Telecommunications are some of the major fields benefiting from the growth of Nano electronic applications.

Track 4: Nano Materials Synthesis and Characterisation

The association of nanoparticles in a thin film shape is regularly important to render these utilitarian and operational. Two critical synthetic strategies. One is high-temperature warm disintegration and second is fluid interface response, reasonable for planning movies of numerous metal and metal oxide nanoparticles. Moreover, the use of a high-vitality ball processing and start plasma sintering process for the arrangement and preparing of nano composite powders into mass magnets are additionally highlighted.

Track 5: Pharmaceutical Nanotechnology

Nanotechnology is the science which deals with the processes that occur at molecular level and of nanolength scale size. The major studies in the nanotechnology include nanosized particles, their function and behaviour with respect to other systems. The tremendous capabilities of nanoparticles have changed the perspective and scope of nanotechnology towards development into an adjuvant field for the remaining fields of life sciences. Nanotechnology is the ability to understand and control materials at the very smallest scales, from around 100 nm to the dimensions of single atoms; At this Nano scale the properties of these nanosized particles are vary from the conventional medicines.

Track 6: Materials Science and Engineering

The interdisciplinary field of materials science, also commonly termed materials science and engineering, involves the discovery and design of new materials, with an emphasis on solids. The intellectual origins of materials science stem from the Enlightenment, when researchers began to use analytical thinking from chemistry, physics, and engineering to understand ancient, phenomenological observations in metallurgy and mineralogy.  Materials science still incorporates elements of physics, chemistry, and engineering. As such, the field was long considered by academic institutions as a sub-field of these related fields. Beginning in the 1940s, materials science began to be more widely recognized as a specific and distinct field of science and engineering, and major technical universities around the world created dedicated schools of the study. Materials science is a syncretic discipline hybridizing metallurgy, ceramics, solid-state physics, and chemistry. It is the first example of a new academic discipline emerging by fusion rather than fission.

Track 7: Nanotechnology in Water Treatment

Nanotechnology refers to a broad range of tools, techniques and applications that simply involve particles on the approximate size scale of a few to hundreds of nanometers in diameter. Particles of this size have some unique physicochemical and surface properties that lend themselves to novel uses. Indeed, advocates of nanotechnology suggest that this area of research could contribute to solutions for some of the major problems we face on the global scale such as ensuring a supply of safe drinking water for a growing population, as well as addressing issues in medicine, energy, and agriculture.

Track 8: Advanced Nanomaterials

Nanomaterials are characterized as materials with no less than one outside measurement in the size extent from around 1-100 nanometers. Nanoparticles are items with each of the three outside measurements at the nanoscale. Nanoparticles that are normally happening (e.g., volcanic powder, ash from woodland fires) or are the accidental side effects of ignition procedures (e.g., welding, diesel motors) are generally physically and synthetically heterogeneous and frequently termed ultrafine particles. Built nanoparticles are deliberately delivered and planned with particular properties identified with shape, size, surface properties and science. These properties are reflected in mist concentrates, colloids, or powders. Regularly, the conduct of nanomaterials might depend more on surface region than molecule arrangement itself. World interest for nanomaterials will rise more than more than two times to $5.5 billion in 2016. Nanotubes, nanoclays and quantum dabs will be the quickest developing sorts. The vitality stockpiling and era and development markets will offer the best development prospects. China, India and the US will lead picks up among countries.This study dissects the $2 billion world nanomaterial industry. It presents recorded interest information for the years 2001, 2006 and 2011, and gauges for 2016 and 2021 by material (e.g., metal oxides, chemicals and polymers, metals, nanotubes), market (e.g., social insurance, gadgets, vitality era and capacity, development), world area and for 15 nations.

Track 9: Carbon Nanotechnology

Carbon nanotubes (CNTs) are allotropes of carbon with a cylindrical nanostructure. These cylindrical carbon molecules have unusual properties, which are valuable for nanotechnology, electronics, optics and other fields of materials science and technology. Owing to the material's exceptional strength and stiffness, nanotubes have been constructed with length-to-diameter ratio of up to 132,000,000:1, significantly larger than for any other material. In addition, owing to their extraordinary thermal conductivity, mechanical, and electrical properties, carbon nanotubes find applications as additives to various structural materials. For instance, nanotubes form a tiny portion of the material(s) in some (primarily carbon fibre) baseball bats, golf clubs, car parts or Damascus steel.

Track 10: Nanotech for Energy and Environment

Various geophysical and social weights are changing a move from fossil energizes to renewable and manageable vitality sources. To impact this progression, we should make the materials that will bolster developing vitality advancements.

Track 11: Nano Biotechnology

Bionanotechnology is the term that refers to the juncture of nanotechnology and biology. This discipline aids to indicate the fusion of biological research with several fields of nanotechnology. Concepts that are improved through nanobiology are comprises with Nano scale, Nano devices, and nanoparticles phenomena that occurs within the discipline of nanotechnology.

Track 12: Nanobiomaterials

Nanostructured Materials for Biomedical Applications serves as a unique source for the rapidly growing biomaterials community on topics at the interface of biomaterials and nanotechnology. The book covers an extensive range of topics related to the processing, characterization, modelling, and applications of nanostructured medical device materials and biological materials.

Track 13: Nano Toxicology

Nanotoxicology is the combinational study of the toxicity of nanomaterials.  Due to quantum size effects and large surface area to volume ratio, nanomaterials have distinct properties compared with their larger counterparts. Nanotoxicology is a branch of bionanoscience which includes the study and application of toxicity of nanomaterials. Nanomaterials, even when prepared of inert elements like gold, become highly active at nanometer dimensions. Nanotoxicological studies are planned to determine whether and to what level these properties may pose a risk to the environment and to human beings.  For example, Diesel nanoparticles have been studied to harm the cardiovascular system in a mouse model.

Track 14: Nanophotonics

Nano photonics is where photonics merges with Nano science and nanotechnology, and where spatial confinement considerably modifies light propagation and light-matter interaction.

Track 15: Molecular Nanotechnology

Molecular Nanotechnology is a technological revolution which seeks nothing less than perfectibility. Molecular manufacturing technology can be clean and self-contained. Molecular Nano manufacturing will slowly transform our connection towards matter and molecules as clear as the computer changed our relationship to information and bits. It will help accurate, inexpensive control of the structure of matter.

Track 16: Nanotechnology Safety

Nanotechnology is a powerful tool for combating cancer and is being put to use in other applications that may reduce pollution, energy consumption, greenhouse gas emissions, and help prevent diseases. NCI's Alliance for Nanotechnology in Cancer is working to ensure that nanotechnologies for cancer applications are developed responsibly.  As with any new technology, the safety of nanotechnology is continuously being tested. The small size, high reactivity, and unique tensile and magnetic properties of nanomaterials—the same properties that drive interest in their biomedical and industrial applications—have raised concerns about implications for the environment, health, and safety (EHS).

Track 17: Nanotechnology in Tissue Engineering

Tissue engineering is the use of a grouping of cells, engineering and materials methods, and appropriate biochemical and physicochemical factors to increase or replace biological tissues. Tissue engineering includes the use of a scaffold for the creation of innovative viable tissue for a medical determination. While it was once characterized as a sub-field of biomaterials, having developed in scope and importance and it can be considered as a field in its own.

Track 18: Nanotechnology in Agriculture and Food Industry

Nanotechnology applications are being researched currently, tested and in some cases already applied across the entire scope of food technology, from agriculture to food processing, packaging and food supple.

Track 19: Nano Fluidics

Nanofluidics is the study of the behavior, manipulation, and control of fluids that are confined to structures of nanometer (typically 1–100 nm) characteristic dimensions (1 nm = 10−9 m). Fluids confined in these structures exhibit physical behaviors not observed in larger structures, such as those of micrometer dimensions and above, because the characteristic physical scaling lengths of the fluid, (e.g. Debye length, hydrodynamic radius) very closely coincide with the dimensions of the nanostructure itself.

Track 20: Nano Computational Modelling

Development of Nanotechnology and creating of Nanomaterials opened new perspectives for a number of areas of industry. These materials explain enlarged strength, toughness, biocompatibility, and can ensure higher service properties, reliability and systems.

Track 21: Nano Composites

Nanocomposite is a multiphase solid material where one of the phases has one, two or three dimensions of less than 100 nanometers (nm), or structures having nano-scale repeat distances between the different phases that make up the material. In the broadest sense this definition can include porous media, colloids, gels and copolymers, but is more usually taken to mean the solid combination of a bulk matrix and nano-dimensional phases differing in properties due to dissimilarities in structure and chemistry. The mechanical, electrical, thermal, optical, electrochemical, catalytic properties of the nanocomposite will differ markedly from that of the component materials. Size limits for these effects have been proposed, <5 nm for catalytic activity, <20 nm for making a hard magnetic material soft, <50 nm for refractive index changes, and <100 nm for achieving super paramagnetism, mechanical strengthening or restricting matrix dislocation movement.

Track 22: Nanoengineering

Nanoengineering is the practice of engineering on the nanoscale. It derives its name from the nanometre, a unit of measurement equalling one billionth of a meter. Nanoengineering is largely a synonym for nanotechnology, but emphasizes the engineering rather than the pure science aspects of the field.

Track 23: Graphene and its Applications

Graphene is an atomic-scale honeycomb lattice made of carbon atoms. Graphene is undoubtedly emerging as one of the most promising nanomaterials because of its unique combination of superb properties, which opens a way for its exploitation in a wide spectrum of applications ranging from electronics to optics, sensors, and biodevices.

Market Analysis

Nanotechnology is referred to as visualization, manipulation and modeling of atoms, molecules and macro molecular structure to create unique desired structures with enhanced properties and functionalities. Nanotechnology is one of the essential segment of advanced materials and chemicals industry due to the large R&D funding from a large number of federal agencies. The Nanotechnology market though well established, it is one of the fastest growing markets in the chemicals and materials. The market has evolved significantly over a period of time primarily due to incessant development and integration of technologies.

As of 2017, so much progress has been made in nanotech research and development that commercialization is accelerating broadly. One factor boosting the adoption of nanotechnology is an increase in the manufacture and availability of carbon nanotubes, a basic nanomaterial that can be used in a wide variety of manufactured goods. These nanotubes have been shown to have highly valuable qualities, including incredible strength, extremely light weight and high conductivity of electricity. As nanotube supplies increase and costs drop, use will increase significantly. (Prices have fallen from hundreds of dollars per gram in the late 1990s to only a few dollars per gram today—depending on the exact specifications of the nanotube).  Investment in nanotechnology research and the market for nanotech products have expanded steadily.

The U.S. government alone proposed $1.443 billion in nanotech research grants and projects for fiscal 2017. This was up significantly from only $0.464 billion in 2001. This budget aids the industry primarily through grants made via the Department of Health and Human Services, the National Science Foundation, the Department of Energy and the Department of Defence.

Nanofibers market has an untapped potential for future growth owing to its superior capabilities such as high strength, optical and electrical quality and uniformity of layers. Manufacturers of nanofibers are constantly investing huge amounts in evolving new production techniques to improve the capabilities. Nano enabled packaging for food and pharmaceuticals industry has been growing at a double digit CAGR in the past five years and is witnessed to continue growing at robust rate. Nanocomposites are anticipated dominate the global nanotechnology market by type and are estimated to control around 60% of the total market revenue by type in 2021. However, nanoclays and nanomagnetics are estimated to attain the fastest growth rate during the forecast period.

The nanotechnology market is driven by the ever increasing application base of and increasing emphasis on renewable and sustainable energy sector with the use of low cost materials. Moreover, initiatives of government for nano R&D and investments of technological giants propel the commercialization of next generation nanomaterials. The nanotechnology market is driven by increased demand from the end-use industries such as electronics, textile, pharmaceutical, biotechnology, aerospace, food and many others. Growing demand for efficient and cost-effective healthcare treatment and diagnostics propels the adoption of nanomaterials in drug delivery and medical devices sector. This is yet another reason which will drive the growth of nanotechnology in the near future.

Nanotechnology is a relatively new materials science that is slowly beginning to revolutionize many sectors of manufacturing. The long term outlook is exceptionally promising.

Only a small number of consumers or business executives realize the extent to which nanotech is going to change the materials they use every day.

The report explains that global nanotechnology market is segmented on the basis of types, application and geography. Based on types, nanotechnology is classified into:

  • Nanocomposites
  • Nanoparticles
  • Nanotubes
  • Nanoclays
  • Nanofibers
  • Nanoceramics
  • Nanomagnetics

Nanotechnology finds their applications into a variety of end used industries which include:

  • Electronics & Semiconductor
  • Pharmaceuticals
  • Biotechnology
  • Textile
  • Military
  • Healthcare
  • Food
  • Automobiles
  • Telecom & IT
  • Aerospace

Each of these segments is further broken down to give an in-depth analysis of the market. The nanotechnology market report analyses the nanotechnology in various applications and covers the market demand with respect to regions.

Top Nanotechnology Universities, Organisations & Laboratories in Italy: -

  • Istituto Italiano di Tecnologia (IIT)
  • CIVEN (Coordinamento Interuniversitario Veneto per le Nanotecnologie)           
  • National Nanotechnology Laboratory
  • Veneto Nanotech
  • CNR-IFN
  • LATEMAR (Laboratorio di Tecnologie Elettrobiochimiche Miniaturizzate per l'Analisi e la Ricerca)
  • Polytechnic University of Turin
  • University of Milano Bicocca
  • University of Modena and Reggio Emilia
  • Carbon Nanotechnology Group
  • Carbon Nanotechnology Group
  • UniPerugia
  • UniVenezia
  • UniBologna
  • UniTrieste

Top Nanotechnology Companies and Industries in Italy –

  • Tec Star
  • MBN Nanomaterialia
  • Nano-CAT
  • SCRIBA Nanotecnologie
  • Tethis
  • Nanto Protective Coating
  • FIAT
  • Cluster Veneto

Target Audience:

  • Nanotechnology Scientists/Research Professors
  • Physicists/Chemists
  • Junior/Senior research fellows of  Nanotechnology/ Materials Science/ Polymer Science/
  • Biotechnology
  • Nanotechnology/ Materials Science Students
  • Directors of Nanotechnology companies
  • Nanotechnology Engineers
  • Members of different Nanotechnology/Materials science associations.

Conference Video

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Past Conference Report

Nano 2017

Past Reports  Gallery  

Supported By

Journal of Nanomaterials & Molecular Nanotechnology Journal of Nanomedicine & Nanotechnology Journal of Nanomedicine & Biotherapeutic Discovery

All accepted abstracts will be published in respective Conferenceseries International Journals.

Abstracts will be provided with Digital Object Identifier by


What People Say....

Nano 2017 was very interesting and expanded my knowledge of research in nanotechnology. Looking forward to more of the same at Nano 2018 !

Speaker

Thomas Prevenslik, QED Radiations, China

Nano 2017 was a nice meeting and pleasant contact with scientists from various different countries.If that might be interesting you, I may also help you within this future organizing committee as I may also think about.

Speaker

Jean-Paul Lellouche, Bar-Ilan University, Israel

I thank you very much, it was an excellent and well-organized conference!

Speaker

Andras Dallos, University of Pannonia, Hungary