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.

A drug delivery system is an engineering technique that allows medicinal drugs to be delivered with precision and/or controlled release. Medicines have been used for centuries to promote health and extend life. Biomedical engineers have contributed significantly to our understanding of physiological impediments to successful drug delivery, such as drug transport through the circulatory system and drug movement across cells and tissues. They've also helped to design a number of focused drug management strategies that are now being used in clinical practise.


Nano-scale materials are substances with at least one measurement that is not exactly around 100 nanometers. A nanometer is one millionth of a millimetre, or about a billionth of a millimetre, which is about a millionth of the width of a human hair. Nanomaterials, such as silver and gold nanoparticles, stand out due to their extraordinary optical, attractive, electrical, and other properties that manifest at this scale. These emerging trends could have a huge impact on hardware, medicine, and other sectors. Making tiny free groups and then fusing them into mass materials, like micelles/liposomes, or implanting them in thick materials in fluid or strong grids is how most gathered materials in nanophases or bunches are made.



Nanomedicine has opened up new avenues for new emerging technologies to diagnose and treat severe diseases, one of which is cancer treatment using nanotechnology. The new nanotechnology-assisted tool is a fraction of the size of human cells. Researchers and doctors can utilise these techniques to detect cancer early and continue treatment with fewer side effects, allowing it to be cured before it causes irreversible damage.



The principal topic of nanomedicine research has been drug delivery using nanoscale particles and conjugates (Nano drug delivery systems NDDs). The potential of nanoparticles to preferentially cross the cell membrane and deliver medications to target areas sparked interest in this sector. The recent discovery of multifunctional nanoparticles with several end applications or features (such as diagnosis and therapy with a single conjugation) has increased the possibility for translational nanomedicine applications. The design of nanoparticles differed depending on how they were delivered. Oral medication delivery employing nanosystems such as multicomponent microemulsions is utilised for delivery of drug resistant anti-cancer treatments (the ingestion of drug conjugate) and for direct uptake of drugs or drug nanoconjugates in the mouth cavity (like chewing gum) for psychotropic drugs.


Multifunctional nanoparticle probes for molecular and cell imaging, nanoparticle medications for targeted therapy, and nanodevices for disease detection and screening have all been developed as a result of recent breakthroughs in nanotechnology. This topic will look at nanoengineering bioinformatics, molecular design, biological design, and entropy analysis

Nanoscale biosensors, also known as nanobiosensors, are devices that exploit the nanoscale properties of nanomaterials to achieve high sensitivity in the detection of chemical entities, biomolecules, or biomarkers, often down to single molecules. Research in nanobiosensor design and development has continued to improve, but it has extended in its study of new designs, thanks to breakthroughs in understanding the characteristics of various nanomaterials and the discovery of new nanomaterials. Nanobiosensors are also being used to investigate the selective detection of metal ions (micronutrients) and comprehensive cell detection (virus, bacteria, and cancer cells).


Nanomedicine aims to deliver a range of beneficial research tools as well as therapeutically applicable equipment. The pharmaceutical sector is working on new commercial applications for nanomaterials, such as synthesis and self-assembly, enhanced drug delivery systems, novel therapeutics, and nanoparticles for imaging and drug delivery. Because nanomedicine must be biocompatible with therapeutic applications, another important and very relevant research area is the study of nanomaterial toxicity and environmental impact.


Molecular nanotechnology will improve the efficiency, convenience, and speed of future healthcare while minimising the risk, cost, and invasiveness. Doctors will be able to perform direct surgery on individual human cells in vivo because to MNT. The ability to design, manufacture, and deploy a large number of micro-medical nanorobots will make this viable. Nano-bearings and nano-gears may be the simplest component category to build due to their fundamental structure and operation

3D cell culture mimics the length scale of natural nanotopology and is currently being utilised to better understand how physical signals influence cell activity and coordinate complicated cell processes like stem cell differentiation and tissue organisation. Nanotechnology advancements have increased our ability to design stimulus-sensitive interfaces that govern extracellular physical and biological signals in location and time. Intracellular detection and subcellular delivery are carried out using synthetic, natural, and cellularized nanofiber scaffolds. The subject of nanoengineered cell-material interfaces is quickly evolving, with the potential to revolutionise basic cell research and regenerative medicine.


A surface containing holes or nanopores is one of the most basic medicinal nanomaterials. These holes are large enough to allow small molecules like oxygen, glucose, and insulin to flow through, but small enough to prevent larger immune system molecules like immunoglobulins and virus particles from passing through. Biocompatible 4.5nm titanium dioxide semiconductor nanocrystals covalently linked to oligonucleotide DNA fragments make up the hybrid "nanodevice." Carbon nanotubes, both single-walled and multi-walled, are being investigated as biosensors for detecting glucose, ethanol, hydrogen peroxide, certain proteins (such as immunoglobulins), and electrochemical DNA hybridization biosensors.


Medication nanotechnology-based systems address new developing technologies and are utilised to create personalised drug delivery systems. The absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion rate of medications or other associated compounds in the body are all influenced by the drug delivery system. Additionally, the drug delivery method enables the medication to attach to its target receptor and influence signal transduction and receptor activation. Pharmaceutical nanotechnology encompasses the application of nanoscience to pharmacy in the form of nanomaterials, as well as medication delivery, diagnostics, imaging, and biosensors equipment


Because atoms, especially big particles like peptides and proteins, cannot flow through the blood-brain barrier, treating neurodegenerative illnesses remains a challenge. As a result, at best, a simple medical treatment will restore the focused sensory system to its dynamic state. Noninvasive approaches, such as nanostructured protein transporters and intranasal tissues, appear to be the most promising for treating a wide range of illnesses that require long-term treatment. These approaches not only target specific targets, but also use polymeric micelles or nanogels to quickly penetrate the blood-brain barrier.


Nano-therapeutics is a relatively new area that employs "nanotechnology" to diagnose and cure various ailments. In the next 510 years, nanotherapeutics are likely to aid the pharmaceutical and healthcare industries. Nanotechnology has considerable promise as a multifunctional platform for a variety of medical and engineering applications, including molecular sensors for illness diagnosis, therapeutic agents for disease treatment, and vehicles that deliver therapeutic and imaging agents for diagnostic purposes. therapeutic. Live animals and cells.


Nanotechnology has a wide range of uses and approaches that can aid or improve implant and surgical equipment design. Nanotechnology holds the promise of "smart" medication treatments for tumours: nanoparticles can locate and destroy developing cells with single-cell precision. The delivery of medication payloads to the brain and reconstructive surgery may be two of the most important uses for this form of nanoparticle sedative delivery. Crossing the blood-brain barrier, the brain's protective barrier, is an amazing test in any scenario. This is finally possible because to amazing nanoparticles.


Nanomedicine is projected to yield amazing results, including cancer therapy advances. Consider a world where organ donors are plentiful. The weak heart is replaced where the victim of a spinal cord damage can walk. This is regenerative medicine's long-term perspective. This is a field that is rapidly evolving. The creation of creative new medicines has the potential to alter the treatment of human ailments. These therapies can speed up and complete recovery, but there is a high risk of adverse effects or problems. It is dwindling.


Polymer nanotechnology is crucial in the construction of nanoscale structures and technologies. The most significant advance in polymer research is doping polymers with nano-sized particles to boost performance over conventional polymers. Nanotechnology and nanocomposite materials based on polymer matrix have become popular study topics in recent years. Polymer and nanotechnology research focuses on optimising materials at the molecular level for applications at the macro level, such as polymer-based biomaterials, drug carrier systems, nano-drugs, nano-emulsion particles, and polymerization connected to fuel cell electrodes. The catalyst on the substance, layer by layer self-assembled polymer Polymer nanocomposites include thin films, smart polymers, electrospun nanomanufacturing, printing lithography, polymer blends, and various polymer nanocomposites.


The application of nanotechnology in the biological realm is known as nanobiotechnology. Nanobiotechnology has a lot of potential for advancing restorative science, which will improve human services and the globe. Many new nanoparticles and nanodevices have been approved for usage and have a significant positive impact on human health. Although there is no actual therapeutic application of nanotechnology yet, a huge number of intriguing medicines are being tested in current trials. The application of nanotechnology in solutions and physiology means that instruments and equipment have such a precise composition that they can connect with the body's subcellular (i.e. subatomic) level. As a result, the utilisation of cell- or tissue-centric therapeutic mediation approaches can improve outcomes

Biomaterials are any material that has been treated and intended to link with an organic framework, whether for therapeutic or analytical purposes (the ability to treat, expand, repair, or replace biological tissues). Biological materials as a science has been around for about fifty years. Throughout its history, it has seen steady and consistent growth, with many organisations investing large sums of money to encourage the development of new projects. Solution, science, organisation design, and materials science are all components of biomaterials science. Biomaterials are unlike natural materials provided by organic structures (such as bones).


Nanotechnology has a wide range of uses and approaches that can aid or improve implant and surgical equipment design. Nanotechnology holds the promise of "smart" medication treatments for tumours: nanoparticles can locate and destroy developing cells with single-cell precision. The delivery of medication payloads to the brain and reconstructive surgery may be two of the most important uses for this form of nanoparticle sedative delivery. Crossing the blood-brain barrier, the brain's protective barrier, is an amazing test in any scenario. This is finally possible because to amazing nanoparticles.


Nanomedicine has the potential for new diagnostic, treatment, and preventative procedures, perhaps opening up new medical sectors. The scope of this view is ethical considerations, as defined by the European Science Foundation's definition stated in the introduction to nanomedicine. Fundamental European values such as integrity, autonomy, privacy, fairness, equity, variety, and unity are clarified by fundamental values and rights anchored in the principle of human dignity.


Tissue engineering is a new interdisciplinary field that combines biology, chemistry, and engineering science principles to achieve tissue regeneration. One of the most difficult challenges in the field of organisational architecture is developing a platform that can mimic organisational design at the nanoscale. Nanofiber advancements have enhanced the level of production of frames that can answer this problem dramatically. Electrospinning, self-assembly, and phase separation are the three current nanofiber synthesis strategies. Electrospinning is the most researched of these methods, and it also has the most promising findings in tissue engineering applications. Nanofibers can be utilised to control drug distribution, which is their principal application.