Join Your hands at Nanotechnology 2020

Scientific sessions

Nanotech: Applications

Nanoscience & Technology

Nano chemistry & Wet Nanotechnology

Advanced Nanomaterials

Green Nanotechnology

Nanobiotechnology & Nanosafety

Nanotechnology-Innovations in Medical Technology

Nanomedicine

Nanotech for Energy and Environment

Polymer Nanotechnology

Nanometrology & Nanofluidics

Nano electronics & Nano photonics

Nano Computational Modelling

Future aspects of Nanotechnology

Nanotechnology in Tissue Engineering

Nanotechnology in Agriculture and Food Industry

Nanotechnology and Materials Engineering

Pharmaceutical nanotechnology

Modeling and Simulation of Nanostructures

Advanced 2D Materials and Devices

Carbon Nanomaterials

Nanoscale Robotics, Assembly and Automation

Nanotechnology for Military

Challenges in the European nanotechnology arena

Nanotechnology in Cosmetics and Skin Care

Nanotechnology in optics

Graphene and its Applications

Advances in Dielectric Materials and Electronic Devices

Materials Chemistry and Sustainable Chemistry

Multi-Physics Coupling Simulation and Optimization

Fabrication Process of Nano materials and Nano devices

Advanced metal forming, bending, welding & casting techniques

Organic and Inorganic Nanocomposites

KeyNote Lecturer by

JUZERJANGBARWALA, CEO – Voltek Energy, USA

Title: Role of Nanotechnologyin the Water-Energy-Food Nexus

Biography: Biography:Juzer Jangbarwala is a chemical engineer with a B.S. from LehighUniversity. He has been involved with low cost synthesis and applications of carbonaceous nanomaterials since 2004. His focus is developing and commercializing low cost IMPACT technologies which will bring about major social and environmental benefits to the world. He is a technopreneur with multiple commercial exits in process technologies. He has 21 issued andmultiple pending patents in various fields including water treatment, catalysis and nanomaterials.

Hurryup: Only few #speaker slots left for the conference

Contact us at: nanotech@heraldmeetings.org

WhatSapp Number: +1 609-540-7643

Nanotechnology 2020 Rome|Italy

Dont miss the chance to meet Scientist SANDRA CAUFFMAN

Greetings from Nanotechnology 2020!
Herald Meetings LLC of Nanotechnology 2020 invites all academica and Business
announcer, elocutionist from different universities and research institutional in the field
of Science and Engineering. Have a stage and explore your research work on March 02-
03, 2020 at most historic place in Europe Rome| Italy, Conference consist of 24 Main
tracks.
Important Keynote Lecturer by Sandra Cauffman, Acting Director at NASA (National
Aeronautics and Space Administration), USA.
Note: Only 8 Speaker slots are available to fit into scientific program. More number
of delegate opportunities are available
Important links for the Conference:
Abstractsubmission: https://nanotechnology.heraldmeetings.com/submit-abstract
BrochureDownload: https://nanotechnology.heraldmeetings.com/brochure-download
Registrationlink: https://nanotechnology.heraldmeetings.com/registration
Scientificsessions: https://nanotechnology.heraldmeetings.com/call-for-abstract
Contact us:
John Benson | Program Director
1300 I Street NW, Suite 400E,
Washington D.C, 20005
WhatSapp: +1 609-540-7643
Contact: +120-281-79658
Email: nanotech@heraldmeetings.org

Nanotechnology 2020 Rome| Italy

Greetings from Nanotechnology 2020!

Herald Meetings LLC of Nanotechnology 2020 invites all academica and Business announcer, elocutionist from different universities and research institutional in the field of Science and Engineering. Have a stage and explore your research work on March 02-03, 2020 at most historic place in Europe Rome| Italy, Conference consist of 24 Main tracks.

Important Keynote Lecturer by Sandra Cauffman, Acting Director at NASA (National Aeronautics and Space Administration), USA.

Note: Only 8 Speaker slots are available to fit into scientific program. More number of delegate opportunities are available

Important links for the Conference:

Abstractsubmission: https://nanotechnology.heraldmeetings.com/submit-abstract

BrochureDownload: https://nanotechnology.heraldmeetings.com/brochure-download

Registrationlink: https://nanotechnology.heraldmeetings.com/registration

Scientificsessions: https://nanotechnology.heraldmeetings.com/call-for-abstract

Contact us:

John Benson | Program Director
1300 I Street NW, Suite 400E,       

Washington D.C, 20005

WhatSapp: +1 609-540-7643

Contact: +120-281-79658 

Email: nanotech@heraldmeetings.org

Nanotechnology For Aerospace

The problem of scale is unavoidable when talking about applying materials made in a laboratory into an industrial process. It’s one thing to make small transistors with submicron features, but what if you want to coat the entire surface of a jetliner with a conductive nanomaterial?   

That’s the kind of problem Namiko Yamamoto is trying to solve.

“I’m from the Aerospace Engineering Department, and what I want to do is apply nano- and micro-engineered materials to airplanes, satellites, or other large structures,” says the assistant professor.

Engineering materials with high quality and functionality at the scale of a microchip or in a thin film is something materials researchers have the expertise to do well, but scaling those processes up to meter and multi-meter lengths is where these laboratory materials run into problems.

The unique properties that occur at the small scale can disappear at larger scale, or the performance of the material degrades with increasing size.

“A lot of the unique properties are coming from nano-scale organization,” she says. “If you want to make them larger, those are going to become hard to control.  When you go to larger scales you can’t enjoy the same degree of performance as the small samples.”

In spring 2016, she was awarded just under $380,000 to study scalable manufacturing of multi-functional polymer nanocomposites by the Office of Naval Research.

Yamamoto has worked extensively with carbon nanotubes (CNTs) as a potential conductive-coating nanomaterial for use in protecting airplanes from lightning strikes. These nanotubes were aligned, and thus become efficient electrical conductors, like tiny lightning rods. This approach could lead to considerable weight savings over the currently used metal mesh layer. She originally fabricated such material by first organizing the nanotubes and then infiltrating with a polymer; however, this method was not the most scalable. Now, she first mixes nanoparticles together with polymer, and then organizes the nanoparticles using external oscillating magnetic fields.