2nd Annual Meeting on

Biopolymers and Polymers Chemistry

Singapore   September 10-11, 2018

Call for Abstract

Biopolymers are polymers that bio-debase with the activity of smaller scale life forms, warmth, and dampness. There is no particular standard for biodegradation. Biopolymers can be made utilizing waste starch from a harvest that has been developed for sustenance utilize

  • Track 1-1: Polynucleotides
  • Track 1-2: Polypeptides
  • Track 1-3: Polysaccharides

Polymer chemistry is combining several specialized fields of expertise. It deals not only with the chemical synthesis, Polymer Structures and chemical properties of polymers which were esteemed by Hermann Staudinger as macromolecules but also covers other aspects of novel synthetic and polymerization methods, reactions and chemistry of polymers, properties and characterization of polymers, Synthesis and application of polymer bio conjugation and also polymer nanocomposites and architectures. According to IUPAC recommendations, macromolecules are considered relevant to the individual molecular chains and are the domain of chemistry. Industrial polymer chemistry has particular attention on the end-use application of products, with a smaller emphasis on applied research and preparation.

  • Track 2-1: Advanced Biodegradable Polymers
  • Track 2-2: Biodegradable Polymers for Industrial Applications
  • Track 2-3: Biodegradable Polymer Applications

Biodegradable polymers are defined as Polymers comprised of monomers linked to one another through functional groups and have unstable links in the backbone. They are broken down into biologically acceptable molecules that are metabolized and removed from the body via normal metabolic pathways. 

  • Track 3-1: Biotechnology
  • Track 3-2: Petrochemical Products
  • Track 3-3: graphene nanocomposites
  • Track 3-4: Biomass Products
  • Track 3-5: Micro Organisms

For polymers the terms “Renewably-sourced” and ”bio-based” mean the same thing. They refer to a material that contains carbon originating from a renewable plant source.  Materials are defined as renewably sourced when they contain a minimum of 20% by weight of plant sourced ingredients verified by 14C dating (ASTM definition).

Benefits of specifying biopolymers, made from a renewable plant source, or biomass, can include LEED certification points, and reduction in use of fossil fuels. At the same time, DuPont biopolymers provide durability and other qualities that enable application-critical performance in demanding applications.

  • Track 4-1: Carbohydrates
  • Track 4-2: Proteins
  • Track 4-3: Lipids
  • Track 4-4: Nucleic Acids
  • Track 4-5: Carbohydrates
  • Track 4-6: Proteins
  • Track 4-7: Lipids

Beside metals and ceramics, the study of polymers has currently become a cornerstone of material sciences and engineering. Polymers have the capacity to solve most of the world's complex problems like Water purification, energy management, oil extraction and recovery, advanced coatings, myriad biomedical applicationsbuilding materials, and electrical applications - virtually no field of modern life would be possible without polymeric materials. A Polymer Material Sciences and Engineering will provide you with a strong basis in the wide range of issues around structural and functional polymers. This multidisciplinary course is proposed in conjunction with the School of Chemistry allowing you to gain a rich understanding of both traditional commodity plastics and specialty polymers with increasing in the bio medical application and pharmaceutical industry, and in electronics and nanotechnology.

  • Track 5-1: Polymer Processing
  • Track 5-2: Supramolecular polymers
  • Track 5-3: Conjugated polymers
  • Track 5-4: Structure and mechanical properties of polymers

  • Track 6-1: Natural Polymeric
  • Track 6-2: Synthetic Polymeric
  • Track 6-3: Degradable Polymeric

  • Track 7-1: Bio-Based Plastics
  • Track 7-2: Synthetic Biology
  • Track 7-3: Innovations in Food Packaging
  • Track 7-4: Biodegradable Plastics

  • Track 8-1: Coatings
  • Track 8-2: Fibers
  • Track 8-3: Plastics
  • Track 8-4: Cosmetics
  • Track 8-5: Oil Industry

  • Track 9-1: Organ Engineering and Approaches
  • Track 9-2: Bone and Cartilage Tissue Engineering
  • Track 9-3: Scaffolds
  • Track 9-4: Novel Approaches in Guided Tissue Regeneration

  • Track 10-1: Polymer films
  • Track 10-2: Block copolymer nanocomposites
  • Track 10-3: Nano electronics & photonics
  • Track 10-4: Polymer nanocomposites matrices
  • Track 10-5: Tissue engineering

  • Track 11-1: Chemical Recycling Using Dry –Heat Depolymerization
  • Track 11-2: Biopolymer Packing to Lower Carbon Impact
  • Track 11-3: Environment Aspects of Biopolymers

  • Track 12-1: Ceramics and Applications
  • Track 12-2: Biopolymers in Drug Delivery
  • Track 12-3: Global Bio-based Market Growth of Biopolymers
  • Track 12-4: Nanoscience and Nanotechnology

  • Track 13-1: Transvaginal ring delivery
  • Track 13-2: Nanotechnology in pharmaceuiticals and drugs
  • Track 13-3: Nanosuspensions