Track : Nanotechnology in Materials Science

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 in Materials Science

Nanotechnology is the engineering of practical systems at the subatomic scale. This spreads both current work and ideas that are further developed. In its unique sense, nanotechnology suggests the expected ability to fabricate things from the base up, utilizing methods and instruments being created today to make finish, elite items. Two guideline strategies are used in nanotechnology are the "base up" procedure, materials and contraptions are delivered utilizing sub-atomic parts which gather themselves artificially by models of nuclear acknowledgment. In the "top-down" technique, nano-objects are worked from greater components without nuclear level control. Advancement of utilizations fusing semiconductor nanoparticles to be utilized as a part of the up and coming age of items, for example, show innovation, lighting, sun powered cells and organic imaging; see quantum specks. Late use of nanomaterials incorporates a scope of biomedical applications. Nanomaterials research takes a materials science-based approach to nanotechnology, influencing advances in materials metrology and synthesis which have been developed in support of microfabrication research. Materials with structure at the nanoscale level o have unique optical, electronic, or mechanical properties.
  • Track 1-1. Carbon nanomaterials
  • Track 1-2. Nanoparticles and Devices
  • Track 1-3. Nanophotonics and optics
  • Track 1-4. Thin films and coating
  • Track 1-5. Surface nanoscience
  • Track 1-6. Nanofabrication
  • Track 1-7. Graphene technologies
  • Track 1-8. Nanomechanics
  • Track 1-9. Nanomedicine
  • Track 1-10. Nanobiotechnology
  • Track 1-11. Drug delivery
  • Track 1-12. Nanomaterials and nanocomposites
  • Track 1-13. Risks and regulation of nanotechnology