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International Conference on Industrial Chemistry, will be organized around the theme “Accenting the novel strategies in industrial chemistry”
Industrial Chemistry 2016 is comprised of 16 tracks and 83 sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in Industrial Chemistry 2016.
Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks. All related abstracts are accepted.
Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.
The petrochemicals industry is broadly defined as that industrial activity which uses petroleum or natural gas as a source of raw materials and whose products are neither fuels nor fertilizer. The petrochemical industry begins with oil refineries or extracting plants built to remove ethane and higher hydrocarbons from natural gas streams; sometimes methane itself is used as a source material or feedstock. The industry is so varied that analysis by specific compound or class of compound is the most effective method of presentation. Industrial chemistry today can be divided roughly into four major areas. In order of their current economic importance they are polymers, petrochemicals, synthetic materials (other than polymers), and miscellaneous organic materials lumped together under the general heading of "fine chemicals". The historic development and present industrial structure of each of these areas are different. Crude oil and raw natural gas and condensates are naturally occurring substances potentially containing thousands of individual chemicals called hydrocarbons. After crude oil is removed from the ground, it is sent to a refinery by pipeline industry, ship, or barge. In order to make finished petroleum products, these substances are separated at the refinery into different boiling fractions. Each of these fractions typically requires additional processing before they can be sold or blended into finished petroleum products like gasoline, diesel fuel, motor oil, etc. The separated fractions are often referred to as petroleum process streams” and are individual substances defined according to the last processing step that they have undergone. Petroleum substances are subject to nomenclature rules developed jointly by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the American Petroleum Institute (API); this nomenclature used is presented in API’s published reference document, “Petroleum Stream Terms Included in the Chemical Substance Inventory for the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA)”. Under the High Production Volume (HPV) Challenge Program, companies were "challenged" to make health and environmental effects data publicly available on chemicals produced or imported in the United States in the greatest quantities. HPV chemicals are classified as those chemicals produced or imported in the United States in quantities of 1 million pounds or more per year.
- Track 1-1Developments in Petro chemistry and refining
- Track 1-2Corrosion in petro and oil pipeline industry
- Track 1-3Petroleum stream terms and ecology
- Track 1-4Different approaches to HPV
- Track 1-5Alkylation, Burton and Cumene Processing
- Track 1-6Polymerisation, Rasching and Oxo processing, Production of Nylon
Metallurgy is a domain of materials science and engineering that studies the physical and chemical behaviour of metallic materials and elements, their intermetallic compounds, and their mixtures, which are called alloys. Materials science, also commonly known as materials science and engineering or metallurgic engineering, is an interdiscals with the discovery and design of new materials, with an emphasis on solids. Powder metallurgy, or PM, is a recognized green technology and process for forming metal parts by heating compacted metal powders to just below their melting points. Main areas of metallurgy includes physical metallurgy, extractive metallurgy and the new developments in manufacturing process. The challenge of new materials in aerospace industry and the new strategies in thermodynamics involved in metallurgy industry will give the scope for advanced development in metallurgic industry.
- Track 2-1Physical metallurgy
- Track 2-2Extractive metallurgy
- Track 2-3Powder metallurgy
- Track 2-4Developments in manufacturing process
- Track 2-5Thermo dynamics involved in metallurgy
- Track 2-6Aerospace and space materials
Chemistry Conference-Industrial Chemistry: there are units on all the major types of polymers made in large bulk, such as the polyalkenes, polyurethanes, acrylics, polycarbonates and silicones and which play such a large part in maintaining and improving our living standards. They are used in so many ways, from furniture to surgical instruments, from clothing to buildings. Three more recent areas of polymer development are introduced. One is in the area of so-called speciality polymers, often produced in small amounts for specific purposes. One such is the family of polyphenylsulfones. Another group is the degradable polymers, developed in order to improve the environmental legacy of these important compounds. A third area is in the development of composites.
The extraction and the subsequent processing of metals are based on chemical principles and so their inclusion on this site is important. Further, the metals and alloys produced, as well as being essential for all our lives, are also used in many industrial chemical processes. Aluminium, Copper, Iron, Lead, Magnesium, Steel, Titanium, Zinc.
- Track 4-1Bio-analytical and physical chemistry
- Track 4-2Drug development process
- Track 4-3Targeting and drug delivery systems
- Track 4-4Instrumentation and laboratory techniques
- Track 4-5Advanced high throughput technology
Applied chemistry, is often the bridge between chemistry and chemical engineering (large scale-process industries). Not only is it a study on the basic chemistry principles (organic chemistry, inorganic chemistry), it is also the study of analytical instruments and apparatus used in industrial work. More often than not, it is also the study of plant-based work, e.g. how does a heat exchanger work? How do we utilize the HPLC to the fullest. Applied and Analytical Chemistry laboratory focuses on two main areas: material - (IMO) and environmental research (CMK).Chemical & Environmental engineering will be equipped to work effectively across technical, research and strategic roles to respond to present and future challenges associated with sustainably meeting the needs of the national and global population. Applied material chemistry focus on the development of suitable analytical research strategies for advanced material system with the framework of their performance, structure, processing and specific applications. New adhesive could work underwater, in wet conditions for medicine and industry. Different new techniques in organic functional molecular chemistry and synthetic enzyme chemistry also leads to the new strategies in applied chemistry related to industrial chemistry.
- Track 5-1Applied inorganic chemistry
- Track 5-2Organic functional molecular chemistry
- Track 5-3Applied analytical chemistry
- Track 5-4Chemical environment engineering
- Track 5-5Synthetic enzyme chemistry
Nanotechnology is science, engineering, and technology conducted at the nanoscale, which is about 1 to 100 nanometers. Nanotechnology in water treatment Nano materials have unique size-dependent properties related to their high specific surface area (fast dissolution, high reactivity, strong sorption) and discontinuous properties (such as super para magnetism, localized surface plasmon resonance, and quantum confinement effect). These specific nano based characteristics allow the development of novel high-tech materials for more efficient water and waste water treatment processes. Research in engineering of polymers and nano technology primarily focuses on efforts to design advanced materials at a molecular level to achieve desirable properties and applications at a macroscopic level. With this broad focus, research ranges from fundamental scientific investigations of the interactions, properties and assembly of such molecular constituents to applied, engineering efforts that translate such fundamental information to futuristic technological advances. New developments and research in nano science and technology in another way leading to the development of industrial chemistry. Fullerenes are very interesting molecules in themselves and provide a way into studying carbon nanotubes in terms of their structure of molecules and applications in nanotechnology.
- Track 6-1Research in nanotechnology scale-up to the industrial level
- Track 6-2Innovative approaches to water treatment
- Track 6-3Fullerenes - carbon nanostructures
- Track 6-4Engineering of polymers
Large number of chemicals available in the market but electrochemical synthesis of chemicals has been limited to a narrow spectrum. The reasons for this have been previously attributed to a lag in the education of chemists and engineers in electrochemistry and electrochemical engineering, a lack of suitable resources for cell construction, and most importantly the prohibitive costs involved (in many cases) in electrochemical synthesis. However, over the past 40 years, there have been significant developments in electrochemical synthesis and methods3 due to the advances in materials science and nanotechnology, the development of in-situ spectroscopy techniques and progress in multi-scale modeling. As a result, it is timely to revisit some industrial electrochemical processes and to introduce examples of new economic opportunities for the electrochemical manufacturing of chemicals. Hopefully Industrial chemistry 2016 will be a roof to share all views and researches like Electrochemical engineering chlor-alkali industry, extraction refining and production of metal, Inorganic electrolytic processes, Organic electro synthesis, Water purification, effluent treatment and recycling of industrial process streams, Metal finishing, Metals and materials processing, Corrosion and its control , Batteries and fuel cells, Electrochemical sensors and monitoring techniques.
- Track 7-1Industrial electrochemical processes
- Track 7-2Batteries and fuel cells
- Track 7-3Corrosion and its control
- Track 7-4Metals and materials processing
- Track 7-5Metal finishing
- Track 7-6Water purification, effluent treatment and recycling of industrial process streams
- Track 7-7Organic electro synthesis
- Track 7-8Inorganic electrolytic processes
- Track 7-9Extraction, refining and production of metal
- Track 7-10Chlor-alkali industry
- Track 7-11Electrochemical engineering
- Track 7-12Electrochemical sensors and monitoring techniques
Photochemistry can be uniquely interesting from a mechanistic-organic or physical-organic perspective, because photochemical reactions allow study not only of starting materials and products, but quite often of the short-lived intermediates that we write to account for reactions. As a result, we can get a terrifically detailed picture of what is going on in a chemical reaction The study of chemical reactions, isomerizations and physical behaviour that may occur under the influence of visible and/or ultraviolet light is called Photochemistry. In an attempt to understand and improve the inorganic photochemistry of the photographic process numerous scientists in industrial laboratories studied the interaction of light with silver halides. Another form of imaging however has recently gained a lot of attention. Photo polymerisation methods for the manufacture of printed and integrated circuits are studied in great detail. It is in this area that organometallic photochemistry has been put to work. In up-scaling photo chemical reactions, industrial preparative photo chemistry has not lost its image as an attractive tool for the synthesis of fine chemicals. Photochemistry can be uniquely interesting from a mechanistic-organic or physical-organic perspective, because photochemical reactions allow study not only of starting materials and products, but quite often of the short-lived intermediates that we write to account for reactions. Solar energy conversion in photo reaction and photo chemistry in electronics are the different techniques in photo chemistry related to the industrial chemistry.
- Track 8-1Inorganic photo chemistry
- Track 8-2Photo medicine
- Track 8-3Solar energy conversion
- Track 8-4Atmospheric photo chemistry
- Track 8-5Photo chemistry in electronics
Textile chemistry and Textile Engineering is a highly specialized field that applies the principles of chemistry to the production of textiles, such as those used in clothing, furniture, tire yarn, air bags, and much more. Textile chemists may create new products to meet specific market needs or modify existing products to become more generally marketable. The dyeing and finishing aspects of textile industry and textile chemistry require an understanding of both organic chemistry and surface chemistry. The study of textile chemistry begins with the knowledge of natural and synthetic fibres. Because polymeric synthetic fibers are such an important part of today's textile business, the field includes many chemists who are trained in polymer chemistry. he interaction between textile chemistry and materials science is also increasing. Textile chemistry includes the application of the principles of surface chemistry to processes, such as dyeing and finishing. It also encompasses organic chemistry in the synthesis and formulation of the products used in these processes. In the textile industry, chemists work in research and development, process development, process modification, technical services, environmental chemistry in environmemtal testing, and dyeing and finishing operations. New textile research and materials science offer challenging new opportunities
- Track 9-1Chemicals used in textile processing
- Track 9-2Dyeing and finishing chemistry
- Track 9-3Fiber and polymer chemistry
- Track 9-4Surface and organic chemistry
- Track 9-5Material Science involving in textile industry
- Track 9-6Environmental Chemistry in Textile Industry
- Track 9-7Man made fiber technology
The use of nuclear power in modern industry in developed countries is very important for improving processes for measurement and automation, and quality control. The use of radiation is applied in a wide range of activities, either in quality control of industrial processes, raw materials (cement, power plants, oil refineries, etc.) Or quality control of products manufactured in series, as a prerequisite for the full automation of the production lines at high speed. Irradiation with intense sources is considered as an operation to improve the quality of certain products (special plastics, sterilization products "disposable", etc.).The fact that small amounts of radioactive substances can be measured quickly and with accuracy, makes radioisotopes used to further process or analyse the characteristics of said processes. Production of wire and cables insulated with polyvinyl chloride gradient with gamma radiation, results in an increased resistance to thermal and chemical aggressions.
- Track 10-1Nuclear energy in industry
- Track 10-2Industrial uses of nuclear materials
- Track 10-3Use of radiation in other industrial processes
- Track 10-4Radio isotopes as tracers
- Track 10-5Nuclear medicine
- Track 10-6Reneweble Energy
Business and organizations that produce, manage, regulate, and distribute food and beverages comprise the food and beverage production industry. They are an essential part of society.
The beverage industry consists of two major categories and eight sub-groups. The non-alcoholic category is comprised of soft drink syrup manufacture; soft drink and water bottling and canning; fruit juices bottling, canning and boxing; the coffee industry and the tea industry. Alcoholic beverage categories include distilled spirits, wine and brewing.
Hazards in a concentrate manufacturing plant vary depending on the products manufactured and the size of the plant.
Concentrate plants have a low injury rate due to a high degree of automation and mechanized handling. Materials are handled by fork-lifts, and full containers are placed on pallets by automatic palletizers. Although, employees generally do not have to use excessive force to get the job done, lifting related injuries remain a concern. Major hazards include engines and equipment in motion, objects falling from overhead containers, energy hazards in repair and maintenance, confined space hazards in cleaning mixing tanks, noise, fork-lift accidents and hazardous chemical cleaning agents.
- Track 11-1Coffee Industry
- Track 11-2Distilled Spirits Industry
- Track 11-3Wine Industry
- Track 11-4Coffee Industry
The case study research design is a useful tool for investigating trends and specific situations in many scientific disciplines. Case study is an in depth study of a particular situation rather than a sweeping statistical methods survey. It is a method used to narrow down a very broad field of research into one easily researchable topic. case studies can be done in any field of industrial chemistry like in agro chemistry developing a agrochemical like fungicide to decrease the fungal diseases in plants, azoxystrobin. Case studies in steel making industry, pharmaceutical products, mining industry can be done. These studies will give the exact knowledge for the development of different fields in industrial chemistry.
- Track 12-1Steel and Iron Industries
- Track 12-2Formulation of pharmaceutical products
- Track 12-3Agro chemistry case studies
- Track 12-4Chemistry in mining and Coal industry
- Track 13-1New adhesive in wet conditions for medicine and industry
- Track 13-2Adhesives from renewable resources
- Track 13-3New technologies in adhesion theories
- Track 13-4Adhesive chemistry in wood industry
Greenhouse gas emissions are produced as the by-products of various non-energy-related industrial activities. That is, these emissions are produced from an industrial process itself and are not directly a result of energy consumed during the process. For example, raw materials can be chemically transformed from one state to another. This transformation can result in the release of greenhouse gases such as carbon dioxide (CO2), methane (CH4), and nitrous oxide (N2O). The processes addressed in this chapter include iron and steel production and metallurgical coke production, cement production, lime production, other process uses of carbonates (e.g., flux stone, flue gas desulfurization, and glass manufacturing, ammonia production and urea consumption, petrochemical production, aluminum production, soda ash production and use, titanium dioxide production, CO2 consumption, ferroalloy production, glass production, zinc production, phosphoric acid production, lead production, silicon carbide production and consumption, nitric acid production, and adipic acid production.
industrial processes generated emissions of 326.5 teragrams of CO2 equivalent (Tg CO2 Eq., or 4.9 percent of total U.S. greenhouse gas emissions.
- Track 14-1Catalysis in industry
- Track 14-2Chemical reactors
- Track 14-3Cracking and related refinery processes
- Track 14-4Distillation
- Track 14-5Green Chemistry
- Track 14-6Recycling in Chemical Industry
Chemistry Conferences-Industrial Chemistry: There are units on speciality chemicals, such as colorants (dyes and pigments), crop protection chemicals and on consumer chemicals such as surfactants and soaps.
However, considerable emphasis is given to biotechnology, with three units being devoted to a wide range of topics, from the development of biofuels to the production of basic and speciality chemicals from biomass.
Other areas covered include the new developments in composites and in nanotechnology. Those are Biofuels, Biorefineries, Biotechnology in the chemical industry, Colorants (pigments and dyes), Composites, Crop protection chemicals, Edible fats and oils, Fertilizers, Nanomaterials, Paints, Soaps.
- Track 15-1Biofuels and Biorefineries
- Track 15-2Edible fats and oils, Paints,colorants, Soaps and surfactants
- Track 15-3Crop protection Chemicals and Fertilizers
- Track 15-4Biotechnology in the chemical industry
The chemical and plastics industry is a leading force in economic growth that is helping U.S. cities bounce back from the recession, according to a new study commissioned by the U.S. Conference of Mayors.
The report paints a rosy picture of economic growth and credits the manufacturing of plastics and chemicals with spurring a surge in jobs, exports and research in many cities across the country. Behind the industry’s role as a growing economic force are rock-bottom natural gas prices, largely due to technologies allowing extractors to tap into new reserves.
Natural gas fuels most U.S. chemical processes. Chemical companies are investing money into places as diverse as the Gulf of Mexico and Pittsburgh – wherever the gas is, according to the study conducted by IHS Global Insight, a Colorado-based industry analytics company that focuses on energy issues.
The businesses of chemicals, coatings and plastics are closely linked, and those sectors, in turn, are closely linked to the oil and gas industry.
Plastics comprise a branch of petrochemicals—that is, chemicals refined from petroleum and natural gas.
Among the more visible end products are PVC (polyvinyl chloride) pipe for plumbing and other purposes, plastic bottles and other food containers, vinyl window frames, flooring and carpeting made from vinyl and other synthetics, as well as clothing of all types made from synthetic fabrics. This is a research-based industry that requires massive capital expenditures on the production end.
- Track 16-1Basics of Plastic Manufacturing
- Track 16-2Plastic Recycling
- Track 16-3Thermoplastics and Thermosets
- Track 16-4Plastic to Fuel
- Track 16-5Plastic, Rubber and Polymers