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5th International Conference and Expo on Ceramics and Composite Materials, will be organized around the theme “Shaping the future of Ceramics: Engineering & Technology”

Ceramics 2019 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Ceramics 2019

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

Ceramic engineering is the science and technology of creating objects from inorganic, non-metallic materials.The term includes the purification of raw materials, the study and production of the chemical compounds concerned, their formation into components and the study of their structure, composition and properties.The word Ceramics covers inorganic, nonmetallic, solid materials that have been hardened by baking at a high temperature. The most important of these were the traditional clays, made into pottery, dinnerware, bricks, and tiles. Ceramics have high hardness, high compressive strength, and chemical inertness. All ceramics can be assigned to one of three basic categories, depending on what type of clay is used and the temperature at which it is fired: earthenware, stoneware, and porcelain. The bonding in ceramics are very strong either ionic or network covalent. Many adopt crystalline structures, but some form glasses. The properties of the materials are a result of the bonding and structure.

  • Track 1-1Transparent ceramics and luminescent materials
  • Track 1-2Energy-based Ceramics
  • Track 1-3Innovation for improved Productivity and Energy Efficiency for Ceramic Industry
  • Track 1-4Refractories and Insulators
  • Track 1-5Education in Ceramics
  • Track 1-6Computational Design of Ceramic Materials
  • Track 1-7Ceramics for Energy Conversion and Storage
  • Track 1-8Ceramics for Environmental and Energy Applications
  • Track 1-9Ceramic and technology for energy applications
  • Track 1-10Cement and Gypsum
  • Track 1-11Industrial Ceramic Processing
  • Track 1-12Clay based Ceramics
  • Track 1-13Ceramic Molding
  • Track 1-14Compaction of ceramic powders
  • Track 1-15Electrical and Magnetic Ceramics
  • Track 1-16Nuclear Ceramics
  • Track 1-17Functional Ceramics
  • Track 1-18Ceramics Applications
  • Track 1-19Ceramics for Medicine, Biotechnology and Biomimetics
  • Track 1-20Ceramic Foams
  • Track 1-21Novel forming technology of ceramics and composites

 

Composite materials are composed with two different materials, which combine to give properties superior to those of the individual constituents. The many component materials and different processes that can be used make composites extremely versatile and efficient. They typically result in lighter, stronger, more durable solutions compared to traditional materials. The main properties of the materials are Weight reduction, Durability and maintenance, Added functionality, Design freedom.

  • Track 2-13D composites
  • Track 2-2Composite material fabrication techniques‎
  • Track 2-3Biocomposites
  • Track 2-4Fibre-reinforced composites‎
  • Track 2-5Dental composites
  • Track 2-6Composite laminates
  • Track 2-7Metal matrix Composites
  • Track 2-8Ceramic matrix Composites
  • Track 2-9Applications of Composite Materials

 Glass is a non-crystalline amorphous solid. It is mainly made of silica; glass is made of silica only is called silica glass. According to the definition of ASTM standards for Glass, "glass is an inorganic product of fusion which has been cooled to a rigid condition without crystallization".

  • Track 3-1Optical fiber
  • Track 3-2Transparency and translucency
  • Track 3-3Optical lens design
  • Track 3-4Glass and Optical Materials
  • Track 3-5Amorphous Materials: Common Issues within Science and Technology
  • Track 3-6Optical devices‎
  • Track 3-7Glass physics‎
  • Track 3-8Glass chemistry
  • Track 3-9Nanochannel glass materials

Nanotechnology is manipulation of matter on an atomic, molecular, and supramolecular scale. Nanotechnology as defined by size is naturally very broad, including fields of science as diverse as surface science, organic chemistry, molecular biology, semiconductor physics, energy storage microfabrication, molecular engineering,

  • Track 4-1Nanoceramics
  • Track 4-2Nanocomposites
  • Track 4-3carbon nanotubes
  • Track 4-4Molecular nanotechnology
  • Track 4-5Nanometrology
  • Track 4-6Nanobiotechnology
  • Track 4-7Nanotechnology applications in ceramic technology
  • Track 4-8Carbon-based nanomaterials and applications

Polymer science or macromolecular science is a subfield of materials science concerned with polymers, primarily synthetic polymers such as plastics and elastomers. The field of polymer science includes researchers in multiple disciplines including chemistry, physics, and engineering.

  • Track 5-1Processing & Applications
  • Track 5-2Graphane
  • Track 5-3Glass-filled polymers
  • Track 5-4Functional polymers
  • Track 5-5Biopolymers
  • Track 5-6Antimicrobial polymers
  • Track 5-7Organic polymers
  • Track 5-8Fibre-reinforced polymers
  • Track 5-9Inorganic polymers‎
  • Track 5-10Conductive polymers‎
  • Track 5-11Polymer matrix composites
  • Track 5-12Polymer chemistry
  • Track 5-13Geopolymers

Materials science is a syncretic discipline hybridizing metallurgy, ceramics, solid-state physics, and chemistry. The interdisciplinary field of materials science, also commonly termed materials science and engineering is the design and discovery of new materials, particularly solids.It includes chemistry, physics, and engineering to understand ancient, phenomenological observations in metallurgy and mineralogy.

  • Track 6-1Properties & Applications of Electro Ceramics
  • Track 6-2Materials on Environmental Science
  • Track 6-3Materials on Energy Science
  • Track 6-4Fundamental Science of Materials
  • Track 6-5Fracture mechanics‎
  • Track 6-6Strengthening mechanisms of materials‎
  • Track 6-7Characterization (materials science)
  • Track 6-8Metamaterials‎
  • Track 6-9Materials physics
  • Track 6-10Electrically Conductive Ceramics
  • Track 6-11Multidisciplinary Materials

 

Surface Engineering is the sub-discipline of materials science which deals with the surface of solid matter. It has applications to chemistry, mechanical engineering, and electrical engineering (particularly in relation to semiconductor manufacturing).

 

 

 

  • Track 7-1Ceramic Coatings
  • Track 7-2Advances in Surface Science and Engineering
  • Track 7-3Thin and thick ceramic film processing
  • Track 7-4Advanced methods of ceramic and composite coating formation
  • Track 7-5Thermal and environmental barrier coatings
  • Track 7-6Thin-films, Membranes and Coatings (Nanostructured Ceramics)
  • Track 7-7Raw Materials, Energy Efficiency, Control and Quality
  • Track 7-8Deposition Techniques
  • Track 7-9Thermal spray process
  • Track 7-10Non-conventional coating technologies
  • Track 7-11Thin Films and Nanostructures of Functional Materials

Electro-magnetic and optical ceramics and devices - It Includes sub sessions such as Multiferroic materials, Microwave dielectrics, metamaterials and frequency tunable devices, Electrically conducting ceramics and Transparent polycrystalline materials as optical ceramics.

  • Track 8-1Ceramics in electronic, photonic and magnetic applications
  • Track 8-2Fiber optics
  • Track 8-3Nonlinear Electric and Optical Materials, Properties and Applications

Metal oxides contain an anion of oxygen in the oxidation state of −2.  Non-metals react with oxygen in the air to produce non-metal oxides.

  • Track 9-1Magnesium oxide
  • Track 9-2Yttrium barium copper oxide
  • Track 9-3Lanthanum ytterbium oxide
  • Track 9-4Zirconium dioxide
  • Track 9-5Non Oxide Ceramics

Ceramography is the art and science of preparation, examination and evaluation of ceramic microstructures. Ceramography can be thought of as the metallography of ceramics. The microstructure includes most grains, secondary phases, grain boundaries, pores, micro-cracks and hardness microindentions.

  • Track 10-1Metallography
  • Track 10-2Plastography
  • Track 10-3Petrography
  • Track 10-4Phase Transformations in Ceramics: the Present and the Future

Tissue engineering is the use of a combination of cells, engineering and materials methods, and suitable biochemical and physicochemical factors to improve or replace biological tissues. Tissue engineering involves the use of a tissue scaffold for the formation of new viable tissue for a medical purpose. While it was once categorized as a sub-field of biomaterials.

  • Track 11-1Stem cell research
  • Track 11-2Tissue remodeling
  • Track 11-3Gene-activated matrix
  • Track 11-4Muscle tissue engineering
  • Track 11-5Organ printing

Crystallography, branch of science that deals with discerning the arrangement and bonding of atoms in crystalline solids and with the geometric structure of crystal lattices. Modern crystallography is largely based on the analysis of the diffraction of X-rays by crystals acting as optical gratings. Using X-ray crystallography, chemists are able to determine the internal structures and bonding arrangements of minerals and molecules, including the structures of large complex molecules, such as proteins and DNA.

  • Track 13-1Crystal structures
  • Track 13-2Crystallographic defects‎
  • Track 13-3X-ray crystallography‎
  • Track 13-4Perovskites‎
  • Track 13-5Crystallography software

The influence of electrical fields on various phenomena in ceramic science is an emerging area which deals with the ceramic materials at higher temperatures and also the sintering characteristics shown by materials. This track covers Flash Sintering Phenomena and Mechanisms, Field Assisted Sintering Phenomena.

  • Track 14-1Field Assisted Sintering Phenomena at High Temperatures
  • Track 14-2Flash Sintering Phenomena and Mechanisms
  • Track 14-3Novel firing technology and sintering features

An alloy may be a solid solution of metal elements (a single phase) or a mixture of metallic phases (two or more solutions). Alloys are used in a wide variety of applications.

  • Track 15-1Shape-memory alloys
  • Track 15-2High Entropy alloys
  • Track 15-3Nickel alloys‎
  • Track 15-4Superalloys
  • Track 15-5Magnetic alloys
  • Track 15-6Titanium alloys‎
  • Track 15-7Magnesium alloys‎

A biosensor is an analytical device, used for the detection of an analyte, that combines a biological component with a physicochemical detector. The sensitive biological element, e.g. tissue, microorganisms, organelles, cell receptors, enzymes, antibodies, nucleic acids, etc., is a biologically derived material or biomimetic component that interacts, binds, or recognizes with the analyte under study. The biologically sensitive elements can also be created by biological engineering.

  • Track 17-1Detectors
  • Track 17-2Photodetectors‎
  • Track 17-3Microphones‎
  • Track 17-4Gas sensors‎
  • Track 17-5Nanosensors

Range in biocompatibility from the ceramic oxides, which are inert in the body, to the other extreme of resorbable materials, which are eventually replaced by the materials which they were used to repairing, used in many types of medical procedures. This track covers Biological Evaluation of Bioceramic Materials, Applications, Case Studies, and Bioceramics for Cancer Therapy, Bioceramics for Dental Application, and Bioceramics in Tissue Engineering.

  • Track 19-1Biological Evaluation of Bioceramic Materials
  • Track 19-2Biomedical Applications of Bioceramics
  • Track 19-3Applications
  • Track 19-4Advanced Ceramics in Medical Devices
  • Track 19-5Case Studies
  • Track 19-6Bioceramic and Bioglass Materials
  • Track 19-7Bioceramics for Cancer Therapy
  • Track 19-8Bioceramics in Tissue Engineering
  • Track 19-9Bioceramics for Dental Application

Superconductivity is a phenomenon occurring in certain materials at low temperatures, characterised by the complete absence of electrical resistance and the expulsion of the interior magnetic field (the Meissner effect).

  • Track 20-1Superconducting detectors
  • Track 20-2Superconducting quantum computing
  • Track 20-3Ferromagnetic superconductor

A biomaterial is any substance that has been engineered to interact with biological systems for a medical purpose - either a therapeutic (treat, augment, repair or replace a tissue function of the body) or a diagnostic one. The study of biomaterials is called biomaterials science or biomaterials engineering.

  • Track 21-13D bioprinting
  • Track 21-2Bioactive glass
  • Track 21-3Bioceramics
  • Track 21-4Bioglass
  • Track 21-5Biopolymers
  • Track 21-6Metals in medicine
  • Track 21-7Synthesis of bioglass
  • Track 21-8Biomimetic materials
  • Track 21-9Advanced Biomaterials, Biodevices and Biotechnology

Advanced Materials includes Communications, Reviews, and Feature Articles on topics in chemistry, physics, nanotechnology, ceramics, metallurgy, and biomaterials.

  • Track 22-1Ultra high temperature ceramic matrix composite
  • Track 22-2Advanced Materials Characterization and Modeling
  • Track 22-3Advanced Ceramics: Synthesis, Properties, and Applications
  • Track 22-4Advanced Ceramic Processing
  • Track 22-5Advanced Fibres
  • Track 22-6Ultra High temperature Composites
  • Track 22-7Powder Metals
  • Track 22-8Structural Ceramic Composites
  • Track 22-9Advanced composite materials
  • Track 22-10Advanced Materials for Solar Energy Conversion