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World Congress on Regulations of Nanotechnology, will be organized around the theme “Enhancing Effective Execution of Nano Regulations”
Nanoregulations 2017 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Nanoregulations 2017
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Because of the ongoing argument on the implications of nanotechnology, there is important debate concerning whether nanotechnology or nanotechnology-based products quality special government regulation. This mainly relates to when to evaluate new substances prior to their release into the community, market and environment. Nanotechnology refers to an cumulative number of commercially existing products – from socks and trousers to tennis racquets and cleaning cloths. Such nanotechnologies and their associated industries have triggered calls for enlarged community participation and effective regulatory arrangements.
- Track 1-1Detection, Tracking and Monitoring
- Track 1-2Life Cycle of Nanoproducts
- Track 1-3Product based Regulations
- Track 1-4Science based Regulations
- Track 1-5Safety Standard for Nanoproducts
- Track 1-6Green Chemistry
Nanotechnology has become global. Nanocomponents in various products are already on the market and their figure is growing fast. Within the last fourteen months the number of listed nano-products became more than double. The product record of the Woodrow Wilson Center currently lists 580 products supposed to contain nanocomponents compared to 212 in March 2007. Assuming that the numbers show a representative growth of products, we are currently facing remarkably developing market-potentials in different branches. Looking at the different kinds, the Health & Fitness sector lists 356 products and contributes with more than 60% to the whole market.
- Track 2-1Current Regulatory Landscape
- Track 2-2Technical, Health and Safety Aspects of Nanoproducts
- Track 2-3Needs, Expectations and Contributions of Nanoproducts
- Track 2-4Adequacy of Voluntary Measures
- Track 2-5NanoFuture
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 3-1Toxicity of Nanomaterials
- Track 3-2Cytotoxicity
- Track 3-3Genotoxicity
- Track 3-4Complications with Nanotoxicity Studies
- Track 3-5Tolerogenic Nanoparticles
The environmental impact of nanotechnology is the potential effects that the use of nanotechnological devices and materials will have on the environment. As nanotechnology is an developing field, there is great debate regarding to what extent commercial and industrial use of nanomaterials will affect organisms and ecosystems. Nanotechnology's environmental impact can be divided into two aspects: the potential for nanotechnological revolutions to help in improvement of the environment, and the possibly novel category of pollution that nanotechnological materials might cause if released into the environment.
- Track 4-1Green Nanotechnology
- Track 4-2Nanotechnology for Water Purification
- Track 4-3Nanopollution
- Track 4-4Nanowaste
- Track 4-5Self Replication of Miniature Machines
The health impacts of nanotechnology are the potential effects that the use of nanotechnological devices and materials will have on human health. As nanotechnology is an emergent field, there is great discussion regarding to what extent nanotechnology will benefit or pose risks on human health. Nanotechnology's health impacts can be divided into two aspects: the potential for Nano technological revolutions to have medical applications to cure disease, and the potential health hazards pretended by exposure to nanomaterials.
- Track 5-1Effect of Nanoparticles on Brain
- Track 5-2Effect of Nanoparticles on Lungs
- Track 5-3Effect of Nanoparticles on Circulatory System
- Track 5-4Effect of Nanoparticles on Heart
- Track 5-5Effect of Nanoparticles on Lymphatic System
- Track 5-6Effect of Nanoparticles on Skin
- Track 5-7Effect of Nanoparticles on Orthopedic Implant
- Track 5-8Effect of Nanoparticles on Gastro-Intestinal System
- Track 5-9Effect of Nanoparticles on Other Organs
Beyond the toxicity hazards to human health and the environment which are related with first-generation nanomaterials, nanotechnology has wider societal impact and poses broader social challenges. Social scientists have advised that nanotechnology's social issues should be agreed and evaluated not simply as "downstream" risks or impacts. Rather, the challenges should be factored into "upstream" research study and decision-making in the direction to certify technology development that meets social objectives.
- Track 6-1Economy
- Track 6-2Safety and Security
- Track 6-3Technology
- Track 6-4Risk of Nanoparticles on Public Health
- Track 6-5Food Systems
- Track 6-6Privacy Concern
- Track 6-7Nano Weapons
Studies of the health effect of airborne particles usually shown that for toxic materials, smaller particles are more toxic. This is due in part to the fact that, the same mass per volume, the dose in terms of constituent part numbers rises as particle size decreases. Based on available data, it has been claimed that current risk assessment methods are not suited to the hazards related with nanoparticles; in particular, existing toxicological and eco-toxicological procedures are not up to the task; exposure evaluation needs to be conveyed as quantity of nanoparticles and surface area relatively than simply mass; tools for routine detecting and evaluating nanoparticles in air, water, soil is inadequate; and very tiny is known about the physiological replies to nanoparticles. Regulatory bodies in the U.S. as well as in the EU have determined that nanoparticles form the potential for a completely new risk and that it is essential to carry out an extensive study of the risk. The challenge for regulators is whether a matrix can be advanced which would recognize nanoparticles and more complex Nano-formulations which are expected to have special toxicological properties or whether it is more practical for each particle or formulation to be tested separately.
- Track 7-1Nano Risk Framework
- Track 7-2Nano Risk Management System
- Track 7-3Risk Assessment of Nanomaterials
- Track 7-4Risk Management of Nanomaterials
- Track 7-5Risk Characterisation
It is usually acknowledged that Nanotechnology offers very favourable possibilities. It will, as a horizontal or qualifying form of technology, enter all industrial sectors in the medium term. Nanotechnology offers an huge potential for innovation and development. In addition to this, nanotechnology also has an huge potential to improve the environment through green chemicals and the sustainable use of resources. How we use the existing natural resources has an effect on our health and the environment. In addition to the questions about risks and protection of nanomaterials, the feature of green nanotechnology needs to be promoted. Technological development is a key function in terms of the advancement of an efficient use of resources; nanotechnology offers multiple possibilities in this field. It can also have positive special effects on workplace safety and health protection.
- Track 8-1Synthetic Nanomaterials
- Track 8-2Green Gold
- Track 8-3Water Treatment
- Track 8-4Batteries
- Track 8-5Insulation
Many recent cosmetic or sunscreen products have nano-sized components. Nanoemulsions are transparent and have distinctive tactile and texture properties. Nanocapsules, nanosomes, niosomes or liposomes are minor vesicles consisting of traditional cosmetic materials, and are mostly used to defend lightor oxygen-sensitive cosmetic ingredients. Vesicle materials do not pierce human skin beyond the superficial layers of the stratum corneum. When compared with the skin penetration of ingredients in traditional formulations ,nano-sized formulations may enhance or reduce penetration, albeit at a limited order of magnitude.
- Track 9-1Grey goo theory
- Track 9-2Nano sized Vesicle Drug Carrier
- Track 9-3Transparency of Nanoparticle Dispersion
- Track 9-4Dermal Absorption of Insoluble Nanoparticles
- Track 9-5Phagocytosis of Bacteria, Viruses by Mammalian cells