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17th International Conference and Exhibition on Nanomedicine and Pharmaceutical Nanotechnology, will be organized around the theme “”
Nanopharma 2021 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Nanopharma 2021
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Nanobiotechnology, bionanotechnology and nanobiology are terms that refer to the intersection of nanotechnology and biology. This discipline helps to indicate the merger of biological research with various fields of nanotechnology. Concepts that are enhanced through nanobiology include: nanodevices (such as biological machines), nanoparticles, and nanoscale phenomena that occurs within the discipline of nanotechnology. This technical approach to biology allows scientists to imagine and create systems that can be used for biological research. Biologically inspired nanotechnology uses biological systems as the inspirations for technologies not yet created.
- Track 1-1Molecular biology
- Track 1-2Biomedical sciences
- Track 1-3Latest developments in Nanobiotechnology
- Track 1-4Versatile polymers in drug delivery
Pharmaceutical Nanotechnology deals with emerging new technologies for developing customized solutions for drug delivery systems. The drug delivery system positively impacts the rate of absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion of the drug or other related chemical substances in the body. In addition to this the drug delivery system also allows the drug to bind to its target receptor and influence that receptor’s signaling and activity. Pharmaceutical nanotechnology embraces applications of nanoscience to pharmacy as nanomaterials, and as devices like drug delivery, diagnostic, imaging and biosensor.
- Track 2-1Application of nanotechnology in imaging and diagnostics
- Track 2-2The biophysics of Nanosystems
- Track 2-3Fundamentals of physical pharmacy
- Track 2-4Application of nanotechnology in drug delivery and targeting
With the unprecedented progresses of biomedical nanotechnology during the past few decades, conventional drug delivery systems (DDSs) have been involved into smart DDSs with stimuli-responsive characteristics. Benefiting from the response to specific internal or external triggers, those well-defined nanoplatforms can increase the drug targeting efficacy, in the meantime; reduce side effects/toxicities of payloads, which are key factors for improving patient compliance. In academic field, variety of smart DDSs have been abundantly demonstrated for various intriguing systems, such as stimuli-responsive polymeric nanoparticles, liposomes, metals/metal oxides, and exosomes.
- Track 3-1Sonophoresis drug delivery system
- Track 3-2Transmucosal drug delivery systems
- Track 3-3Lymphoid drug delivery system
- Track 3-4Hydrogel in drug delivery
- Track 3-5Insitu drug delivery
- Track 3-6Emulgel drug delivery
- Track 3-7Micelle drug delivery
Nanopharmaceuticals offer the ability to detect diseases at much earlier stages and the diagnostic applications could build upon conventional procedures using nanoparticles. Nanopharmaceuticals represent an emerging field where the sizes of the drug particle or a therapeutic delivery system work at the nanoscale. In the pharmaceutical industry, a long standing issue is the difficulty of delivering the appropriate dose of a particular active agent to specific disease site. Nanopharmaceuticals have enormous potential in addressing this failure of traditional therapeutics which offers site-specific targeting of active agents. Such precision targeting via nanopharmaceuticals reduces toxic systemic side effects, resulting in better patient compliance. In today’s world economy, a pharmaceutical industry faces enormous pressure to deliver high-quality products to patients while maintaining profitability. Therefore pharmaceutical companies are applying nanotechnology to enhance or supplement drug target discovery and drug delivery. Nanopharmaceutical reduces the cost of drug discovery, design & development and enhances the drug delivery process. This results in the improved Research & Development success rate which enables faster introduction of new, cost-effective products to the marketplace.
- Track 4-1Nanosuspension
- Track 4-2Nano engineered drugs
- Track 4-3Nanocarriers
- Track 4-4Advantages of nanopharmaceuticals
Novel Drug delivery system is the advance drug delivery system which improve drug potency, control drug release to give a sustained therapeutic effect, provide greater safety, finally it is to target a drug specifically to a desired tissue.
- Track 5-1Modified drug delivery systems
- Track 5-2Ocular drug delivery systems
- Track 5-3Magnetically induced drug delivery system
- Track 5-4Transmucosal drug delivery systems
- Track 5-5Transdermal drug delivery systems
- Track 5-6Sustained drug delivery systems
- Track 5-7Targeted drug delivery systems
- Track 5-8 Nanoparticulate drug delivery systems
- Track 5-9Local drug delivery systems
- Track 5-10Modified drug delivery systems
Graphene based materials including pristine graphene sheets, few-layer graphene flakes, and graphene oxide offer a variety of unique, versatile and tunable properties that can be creatively utilised for biomedical applications. Graphene applications in biomedicine are numerous and can be classified into several main areas: transport (delivery) systems, sensors, tissue engineering and biological agents (for example antimicrobials). Potential and promising properties of graphene and 2D materials for developing innovative and revolutionary medical devices that could improve healthcare.
- Track 6-1Graphene medical devices
- Track 6-2Graphene coatings
- Track 6-3Graphene filtration
- Track 6-4Graphene-based composite materials
Personalized medicine aims to individualize chemotherapeutic interventions on the basis of ex vivo and in vivo information on patient- and disease-specific characteristics. By noninvasively visualizing how well image-guided nanomedicines-that is, submicrometer-sized drug delivery systems containing both drugs and imaging agents within a single formulation, and designed to more specifically deliver drug molecules to pathologic sites-accumulate at the target site, patients likely to respond to nanomedicine-based therapeutic interventions may be preselected. In addition, by longitudinally monitoring how well patients respond to nanomedicine-based therapeutic interventions, drug doses and treatment protocols can be individualized and optimized during follow-up. Furthermore, noninvasive imaging information on the accumulation of nanomedicine formulations in potentially endangered healthy tissues may be used to exclude patients from further treatment. Consequently, combining noninvasive imaging with tumor-targeted drug delivery seems to hold significant potential for personalizing nanomedicine-based chemotherapeutic interventions, to achieve delivery of the right drug to the right location in the right patient at the right time.
- Track 7-1Nano Medicine in HIV
- Track 7-2Drug targeting
- Track 7-3Image-guided drug delivery
Synthesizing nanoparticles for pharmaceutical purposes such as drug preparation can be done in two methods. Bottom up process such as pyrolysis, inert gas condensation, solvothermal reaction, sol-gel fabrication and structured media in which hydrophobic compound such as liposomes are used as bases to mount the drug. Top down process such as attrition / milling in which the drug is chiseled down to form a nanoparticle.
- Track 8-1Ligands
- Track 8-2Solid lipid nanoparticles
- Track 8-3Polymeric nanoparticles
- Track 8-4Dendrimer nanocarriers
- Track 8-5Silica materials
- Track 8-6Nanospheres
- Track 8-7Nanotubes
- Track 8-8Nanoshells
- Track 8-9Nanofiber
- Track 8-10Nanopolymer
- Track 8-11Micelles
Drug delivery is an essential part of pharmaceutical sciences that should be taken into account early in the drug discovery and development process. A drug that cannot be delivered to its site of action is essentially useless. Drug delivery is affected by the physico-chemical properties of the drug and formulation and the interplay of these factors with the transport, binding, and metabolism of the drug in the body. New tools are needed to accurately predict delivery properties of the compounds early during drug discovery, so that the best compounds can be identified for clinical studies. Another class of tools includes the delivery methods that facilitate delivery of hard-to-deliver compounds to the appropriate target sites. Delivery of gene-based drugs (DNA, oligonucleotides, siRNA) and proteins is a major challenge in pharmaceutical science. Nanotechnology can be used to improve drug delivery in these difficult cases. The development and use of nanoparticles in the formulation of these types of drugs is a major focus at CDR, and we welcome productive industrial partnerships to develop these tools for translational use.
- Track 9-1Drug discovery
- Track 9-2Drug development
- Track 9-3Formulation and development
- Track 9-4Optimization techniques in drug delivery
Nanomedicines have been in the forefront of pharmaceutical research in the last decades, creating new challenges for research community, industry, and regulators. There is a strong demand for the fast development of scientiﬁc and technological tools to address unmet medical needs, thus improving human health care and life quality. Tremendous advances in the biomaterials and nanotechnology ﬁelds have prompted their use as promising tools to overcome important drawbacks, mostly associated to the non-speciﬁc effects of conventional therapeutic approaches. However, the wide range of application of nanomedicines demands a profound knowledge and characterization of these complex products. Their properties need to be extensively understood to avoid unpredicted effects on patients, such as potential immune reactivity. Research policy and alliances have been bringing together scientists, regulators, industry, and, more frequently in recent years, patient representatives and patient advocacy institutions. In order to successfully enhance the development of new technologies, improved strategies for research-based corporate organizations, more integrated research tools dealing with appropriate translational requirements aiming at clinical development, and proactive regulatory policies are essential in the near future.
- Track 10-1Nanomedicines in the market
- Track 10-2Regulatory development for “next-generation”of nanomedicine
- Track 10-3Regulatory perspective on the development of nanomedicines
Tissue engineering is a branch of regenerative medicine, itself a branch of biomedical engineering. Tissue engineering and regenerative medicine are concerned with the replacement or regeneration of cells, tissues (the focus of tissue engineers) or organs to restore normal biological function.
- Track 11-1Organ fabrication
- Track 11-2Tissue printing
- Track 11-3Biologic scaffolds
- Track 11-4Biomaterials
- Track 11-5Hydrogels
- Track 11-6Cell seeded matrices
- Track 11-7Bioreactor design
- Track 11-8All aspects of tissue engineering
Nanomedicine is simply the application of nanotechnologies in a healthcare setting and the majority of benefits that have already been seen involve the use of nanoparticles to improve the behaviour of drug substances. Today, nanomedicines are used globally to improve the treatments and lives of patients suffering from a range of disorders including ovarian and breast cancer, kidney disease, fungal infections, elevated cholesterol, menopausal symptoms, multiple sclerosis, chronic pain, asthma and emphysema. The nanomedicines that are currently available are overcoming some of the difficulties experienced by normal medical approaches in delivering the benefit from the drug molecules used. In some cases the drugs have very little solubility in water and the human body struggles to absorb enough to treat the condition. In other cases, the drug molecule is absorbed well but the body removes the drug before it has had long enough to provide a benefit. Drugs may lead to side-effects due to poor delivery at the actual site of disease. For example, drugs that are targeting cancers must avoid healthy tissues and organs or damage can be caused. Nanomedicines therefore can play an important role in ensuring enough of the drug enters the body, that drug that does enter stays in the body for long periods and is targeted specifically to the areas that need treatment.
- Track 13-1Bio inspired materials and drug delivery
- Track 13-2Nanomedicine for lung diseases
- Track 13-3Nanomedicine for blood disorders
- Track 13-4Nanomedicine for CNS
- Track 13-5Nanomedicine for gastrointestinal tract (GI) diseases
- Track 13-6Nanomedicine for cardiovascular diseases
- Track 13-7Importance of nanomedicine
- Track 13-8Nano pharmaceutical industry overview
- Track 13-9Nanocarriers
- Track 13-10Importance of nanomedicine
To date, various nanodrug systems have been developed for different routes of administration, which include dendrimers, nanocrystals, emulsions, liposomes, solid lipid nanoparticles, micelles, and polymeric nanoparticles. Nanodrug systems have been employed to improve the efficacy, safety, physicochemical properties, and pharmacokinetic/pharmacodynamic profile of pharmaceutical substances. In particular, functionalized nanodrug systems can offer enhanced bioavailability of orally taken drugs, prolonged half-life of injected drugs (by reducing immunogenicity), and targeted delivery to specific tissues. Thus, nanodrug systems might lower the frequency of administration while providing maximized pharmacological effects and minimized systemic side effects, possibly leading to better therapeutic compliance and clinical outcomes. In spite of these attractive pharmacokinetic advantages, recent attention has been drawn to the toxic potential of nanodrugs since they often exhibit in vitro and in vivo cytotoxicity, oxidative stress, inflammation, and genotoxicity.
- Track 14-1Nano sized drugs
- Track 14-2Novel drugs to nano drugs
- Track 14-3Nanodrugs for cancer therapy
- Track 14-4Nanodrugs for medical applications
- Track 14-5Nanodrugs for veterinary therapeutics
Nanomedicine is a branch of medicine that applies the knowledge and tools of nanotechnology to the prevention and treatment of disease. Nanomedicine involves the use of nanoscale materials, such as biocompatible nanoparticles and nanorobots, for diagnosis, delivery, sensing or actuation purposes in a living organism. Nanotechnology has many definitions but in general it is the use and application of materials with sizes in the nanometer range. Just as a millimetre is one-thousandth of a metre, a nanometer is one-millionth of a millimetre. In more understandable terms, a human hair is approximately 80,000 nanometers in diameter and the growing science and industry of nanotechnology utilises materials below 1000 nanometers. Benefits of working at this very small scale have been seen for many years over such diverse areas as electronics and energy storage to sunscreens and food packaging.
- Track 15-1Formulation and development
- Track 15-2Nano micro particles
- Track 15-3Magnetic nanoparticles
- Track 15-4Silver nanoparticles
- Track 15-5Gold nanoparticles
- Track 15-6Nanocomposite microspheres
- Track 15-7Carbon nanotubes
- Track 15-8Bio inspired materials and drug delivery
- Track 15-9Nanobiomechanics and nanomedicine
- Track 15-10Biosensors and nanobioelectronics
- Track 15-11Nanoparticles Nanoparticles
- Track 15-12Controlled radical polymerization
Micro and Nanosystems publishes significant original work, topical reviews and guest edited issues ranging from technologies and systems to product innovation and new manufacturing processes with features at the micro and nanoscale. Applications for micro and nanosystems in areas such as health, environment, food, security and consumer goods are covered. The topics to be addressed include Lab-on-a-chip, microfluidics, nano-biotechnology, micro and nanomanufacturing, printed electronics and MEMS.
- Track 16-1Imaging
- Track 16-2Nanodevices
- Track 16-3Methods of obtention
- Track 16-4Characterization methods
According to the World Health Organization (WHO), there will be 15 million new cases of cancer worldwide in 2020. More than 90% of cancer-related deaths occur by the spread of malignant cells to vital organs, a process called metastasis. Academia, Pharmaceutical and biotechnology companies are making substantial research investments in order to develop specific treatments that can destroy primary and secondary tumors, i.e. those resulting from metastasis to other organs. Nanotechnology in cancer treatments is already a reality providing a wide range of new tools and possibilities, from earlier diagnostics and improved imaging to better, more efficient, and more targeted therapies.