International Conference on Organic Chemistry

 
NEXT EVENT SESSION
19-20 October 2023(Instant E-Certificate)
For Enquiries:
chemistry@sciencefather.com

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About the Conference

Introduction of the conferences

The International Conference on Organic Chemistry is a scientific gathering that focuses on the latest developments and advancements in the field of organic chemistry. It is a platform for researchers, scientists, academicians, and industry professionals to exchange ideas, share their research findings, and discuss the current challenges and future prospects of the field.The conference typically covers a wide range of topics related to organic chemistry, including synthetic chemistry, chemical biology, medicinal chemistry, natural product chemistry, and more. Participants have the opportunity to present their work in the form of oral presentations, poster sessions, and keynote lectures given by renowned experts in the field. In addition to scientific presentations, the conference often features exhibitions, networking events, and opportunities for attendees to meet with potential collaborators and build professional relationships.The International Conference on Organic Chemistry is a valuable event for anyone working in or interested in the field of organic chemistry, as it provides a comprehensive overview of the latest research and developments in the field.

Theme

Theme

Theme: Exploring the Recent Research and  Advancements in Organic Chemistry

Objectives

Objectives

To provide a forum for the exchange of ideas and information on recent advances and developments in the field of organic chemistry.

To promote interdisciplinary and cross-cultural collaboration among researchers, scientists, academicians, and industry professionals.

To highlight the latest research findings and their potential applications in various fields such as medicine, materials science, and energy.

To encourage the dissemination of knowledge and the transfer of technology in the field of organic chemistry.

To foster the development of new research initiatives and collaborations between attendees.

To provide a platform for young researchers and students to present their work and receive feedback from more established scientists in the field.

To create opportunities for attendees to network and build professional relationships that can lead to new collaborations and partnerships.

Organizers

Organizers

Science Father is an international conferences organizer and publishes videos, books, and news on various themes of scientific research. Articles Presented at our conference are Peer Reviewed. We build the perfect environment for learning, sharing, networking, and Awarding via Academic conferences, workshops, symposiums, seminars, awards, and other events. We establish our Relationship with the scholars and the Universities through various activities such as seminars, workshops, conferences, and Symposia. We are a decisive, conclusive & fast-moving company open to new ideas and ingenious publishing. We also preserve the long-term relationships with our authors and support them throughout their careers. We acquire, develop and distribute knowledge by disseminating scholarly and professional materials around the world. All conference and award presentations maintain the highest standards of quality, with Editorial Boards composed of scholars & Experts from around the world.

Date and Location

9th Edition, 24-25 September 2023 | Mumbai, India

10th Edition, 19-20 October 2023 | Paris, France

11th Edition, 26-27 November 2023 | Agra, India

12th Edition, 07-08 December 2023 | Dubai, United Arab Emirates

Call for paper

Call for Abstract/paper

Original Articles/papers are invited from Industry Persons, Scientist, Academician, Research Scholars, P.G. & U.G. Students for presentation in our International Conference. All articles/papers must be in MS-Word (.doc or .docx) format, including the title, author's name, an affiliation of all authors, e-mail, abstract, keywords, Conclusion, Acknowledgment, and References.

Submit Abstract

The Candidates with eligibility can click the "Submit Paper/Abstract Now" button and fill up the online submission form and Submit.

Abstract/Full Paper submission

Final/Full Paper submission is optional: If you don't want your abstract/full paper to be published in the Conference Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN number) and only want to present it at the conference, it is acceptable.

Page limit: There is a limit of 6-8 pages for a final/full paper. An additional page is chargeable.

Paper language: Final/Full papers should be in English.

Templates: "Final paper template," "Final abstract template"

All the final papers should be uploaded to the website online system according to "The final paper template" as word doc. Or Docx, since this will be the camera-ready published version. Please note that final papers that are not uploaded to online System as a word doc./docx after the opening of final paper submissions according to the template above will not be published in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN)

Journal Publication

Journal Publication

Organic Chemistry Conferences All accepted papers will be included in the conference proceedings, which will be recommended in one of the author's prescribed ScienceFather International journals.

Registration

Registration Procedure

  • Click the “Register Now” button on the conference page and enter your Submission ID in the Search Box
  • Your Submissions will be listed on that page. You can find the Register Now link beside your submission. Click the link, and now you will be redirected to the Conference registration form where you can make your registration using credit/debit cards.
  • The Fee charged for E-Poster is to display the E-Posters only on the Website. The Abstract will be published in the conference proceeding book.

Registration Types

Speaker Registration

  • Access to all event Session
  • Certificate of Presentation
  • Handbook
  • Conference Kit
  • Tea, Coffee & Snack,
  • Lunch during the Conference
  • Publication of Abstract /Full Paper at the Conference Proceedings Book
  • Opportunity to give a Keynote/ Poster Presentations/ Plenary/ Workshop
  • Opportunity to publish your Abstract in any of our esteemed Journals discounted rate
  • Opportunity to publish your full article in our open access book at a discounted rate
  • One to One Expert Forums

Delegate (Participant) Registration

  • Access to all Event Sessions
  • Participation Certificate
  • Handbook
  • Conference Kit
  • Tea, Coffee & Snack,
  • Lunch during the Conference
  • Delegates are not allowed to present

Poster Registration

  • Includes all the above Registration Benefits
  • You will have to bring your Posters to the Conference Venue
  • Best poster award memento and certificate on stage.

Poster Guidelines

  • The poster should be 1×1 m Size.
  • The title, contents, text, and the author’s information should be visible.
  • Present numerical data in the form of graphs rather than tables.
  • Figures make trends in the data much more evident.
  • Avoid submitting high word-count posters.
  • Poster contains, e.g., Introduction, Methods, Results, Discussion, Conclusions, and Literature.

Research Forum (Awards)

  • Includes all the above Registration Benefits.
  • The attendee should be required age limit.
  • Award memento and certificate on stage.

E-Poster Presentation

  • The amount charged for E-Posters is to display the E-Posters only on the website
  • The presenter will get an e-poster participation certificate as a soft copy
  • The abstract will be published in the particular journal and also in the conference proceeding book
  • The presenter is not required to be present in person at the Conference

Video Presentation

  • The amount charged for Video Presentation is to display the Presentation at the Conference.
  • The presenter will get Video participation certificate as a soft copy
  • The abstract will be published in the particular journal and also in the conference proceeding book
  • The presenter is not required to be present in person at the Conference

Accompanying Person

  • Accompanying Persons attend the participants at the Conference who may be either a spouse/family partner or a son/daughter and must register under this category.
  • Please note that business partners do not qualify as Accompanying Persons and cannot register as an Accompanying Person.

Conference Awards

Details of Conference Awards

Sciencefather awards Researchers and Research organizations around the world with the motive of Encouraging and Honoring them for their Significant contributions & Achievements for the Advancement in their field of expertise. Researchers and scholars of all nationalities are eligible to receive Sciencefather Research awards. Nominees are judged on past accomplishments, research excellence, and outstanding academic achievements.

Award Categories

Best Poster Award

Posters will be evaluated based on Presentation Style, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. Unique opportunity to combine visual and oral explanations of your projects in the form of poster presentation. Posters should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures), Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. The size of the poster should be: 1mX1.5m; Text:16-26 pt; Headings: 32-50 pt; Title: 70 pt; Color: Preferable. Bring your poster to the meeting, using tubular packaging and presenting duration: 10 min discussion & 5 min query per person. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate the Award. He must be under 40 years of age as on the conference date.

Best Presentation Award

The presentation will be evaluated based on Presentation Style, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. Unique opportunity to combine visual and oral explanations of your projects in the form of poster presentations. The presentation should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures), Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. Bring your presentation to the meeting, using a pen drive, presenting duration: 10-20 min discussion & 5 min query per person. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate the Award. He must be under 55 years of age as of the conference date.

Best Paper Award

Paper will be evaluated based on Format, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. The paper should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures), Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate the Award. He must be under 55 years of age as of the conference date.

Instructions

Instructions for submission

If you want to submit only your Abstract

  • If you want to publish only your abstract (it is also optional) in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN), upload your abstract again according to the Final abstract template as a word doc. Or Docx.
  • If you also don't want your abstract to be published in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with an ISBN) and only want to present it at the conference, it is also acceptable.

How to Submit your Abstract / Full Paper

Please read the instructions below then submit your Abstract/ Full Paper (or just final abstract) via the online conference system:

  • STEP 1: Please download the Abstract /Final Paper Template and submit your final paper strictly according to the template: Organic Chemistry Conference Final Paper Template in word format (.doc /.docx). See a Final abstract template formatted according to the template.
  • STEP 2: Please ensure that the Abstract/ full paper follows exactly the format and template described in the final paper template document below since this will be the camera-ready published version. All last articles should be written only in English and "word document" as .doc or .docx.
  • STEP 3: You can submit your final paper(s) to the online conference system only by uploading/ Re-submission your current submission.
  • STEP 4: After logging/using submission ID in the online conference system, click on the "Re-submission" link at the bottom of the page.
  • STEP 5: After the "Re submission page" opens, upload your abstract/ final paper (it should be MS word document -doc. or Docx-).

General Information

  • Dress Code: Participants have to wear a formal dress. There are no restrictions on color or design. The audience attending only the ceremony can wear clothing of their own choice.
  • Certificate Distribution: Each presenter's name will be called & asked to collect their certificate on the Stage with an official photographer to capture the moments.

Terms & Conditions

ScienceFather Terms & Conditions

Organic Chemistry Conferences Terms & Conditions Policy was last updated on June 25, 2022.

Privacy Policy

Organic Chemistry conferences customer personal information for our legitimate business purposes, process and respond to inquiries, and provide our services, to manage our relationship with editors, authors, institutional clients, service providers, and other business contacts, to market our services and subscription management. We do not sell, rent/ trade your personal information to third parties.

Relationship

Organic Chemistry Conferences Operates a Customer Association Management and email list program, which we use to inform customers and other contacts about our services, including our publications and events. Such marketing messages may contain tracking technologies to track subscriber activity relating to engagement, demographics, and other data and build subscriber profiles.

Disclaimer

All editorial matter published on this website represents the authors' opinions and not necessarily those of the Publisher with the publications. Statements and opinions expressed do not represent the official policies of the relevant Associations unless so stated. Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the material that appears on this website. Please ignore, however, that some errors may occur.

Responsibility

Delegates are personally responsible for their belongings at the venue. The Organizers will not be held accountable for any stolen or missing items belonging to Delegates, Speakers, or Attendees; due to any reason whatsoever.

Insurance

Organic Chemistry conferences Registration fees do not include insurance of any kind.

Press and Media

Press permission must be obtained from the Organic Chemistry conferences Organizing Committee before the event. The press will not quote speakers or delegates unless they have obtained their approval in writing. This conference is not associated with any commercial meeting company.

Transportation

Organic Chemistry Conferences Please note that any (or) all traffic and parking is the registrant's responsibility.

Requesting an Invitation Letter

Organic Chemistry Conferences For security purposes, the invitation letter will be sent only to those who had registered for the conference. Once your registration is complete, please contact chemistry@ScienceFather.com to request a personalized letter of invitation.

Cancellation Policy

If Organic Chemistry Conferences cancels this event, you will receive a credit for 100% of the registration fee paid. You may use this credit for another Organic Chemistry Conferences event, which must occur within one year from the cancellation date.

Postponement Policy

Suppose Organic Chemistry Conferences postpones an event for any reason and you are unable or indisposed to attend on rescheduled dates. In that case, you will receive a credit for 100% of the registration fee paid. You may use this credit for another Organic Chemistry Conferences, which must occur within one year from the date of postponement.

Transfer of registration

Organic Chemistry Conferences All fully paid registrations are transferable to other persons from the same organization if the registered person is unable to attend the event. The registered person must make transfers in writing to chemistry@sciencefather.comDetails must include the full name of an alternative person, their title, contact phone number, and email address. All other registration details will be assigned to the new person unless otherwise specified. Registration can be transferred to one conference to another conference of ScienceFather if the person cannot attend one of the meetings. However, Registration cannot be transferred if it will be intimated within 14 days of the particular conference. The transferred registrations will not be eligible for Refund.

Visa Information

Organic Chemistry Conferences Keeping given increased security measures, we would like to request all the participants to apply for Visa as soon as possible. ScienceFather will not directly contact embassies and consulates on behalf of visa applicants. All delegates or invitees should apply for Business Visa only. Important note for failed visa applications: Visa issues cannot come under the consideration of the cancellation policy of ScienceFather, including the inability to obtain a visa.

Refund Policy

Organic Chemistry Conferences Regarding refunds, all bank charges will be for the registrant's account. All cancellations or modifications of registration must make in writing to air@sciencefather.com

If the registrant is unable to attend and is not in a position to transfer his/her participation to another person or event, then the following refund arrangements apply:

Keeping given advance payments towards Venue, Printing, Shipping, Hotels and other overheads, we had to keep Refund Policy is as following conditions,

  • Before 60 days of the Conference: Eligible for Full Refund less $100 Service Fee
  • Within 60-30 days of Conference: Eligible for 50% of payment Refund
  • Within 30 days of Conference: Not eligible for Refund
  • E-Poster Payments will not be refunded.

Accommodation Cancellation Policy

Organic Chemistry Conferences Accommodation Providers such as hotels have their cancellation policies, and they generally apply when cancellations are made less than 30 days before arrival. Please contact us as soon as possible if you wish to cancel or amend your accommodation. ScienceFather will advise your accommodation provider's cancellation policy before withdrawing or changing your booking to ensure you are fully aware of any non-refundable deposits.

Related Journals

Related Journals

1. Journal of the American Chemical Society (ACS) | 2. Angewandte Chemie International Edition | 3. Chemical Reviews | 4. Nature Chemistry | 5. Journal of Physical Chemistry A/B/C | 6. Accounts of Chemical Research | 7. Chemical Science | 8. Organic Letters | 9. Chemistry of Materials | 10. Inorganic Chemistry | 11. Analytical Chemistry | 12. ACS Nano | 13. Green Chemistry | 14. Dalton Transactions | 15. Chemistry - A European Journal | 16. Journal of Medicinal Chemistry | 17. Chemical Communications | 18. Advanced Materials | 19. Chemical Society Reviews | 20. Biochemistry | 21. Journal of Organic Chemistry | 22. Polymer Chemistry | 23. Journal of Catalysis | 24. Macromolecules | 25. Tetrahedron Letters. | 26. Chemical Reviews, University of Pennsylvania, USA, h-index: 728 | 27. Journal of the American Chemical Society, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 656 | 28. Angewandte Chemie International Edition, Wiley-VCH, Germany, h-index: 584 | 29. Accounts of Chemical Research, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 401 | 30. Organic Letters, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 319 | 31. Chemistry - A European Journal, Wiley-VCH, Germany, h-index: 316 | 32. Organic & Biomolecular Chemistry, Royal Society of Chemistry, UK, h-index: 292 | 33. Journal of Organic Chemistry, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 289 | 34. Chemical Science, Royal Society of Chemistry, UK, h-index: 265 | 35. Advanced Synthesis & Catalysis, Wiley-VCH, Germany, h-index: 224 | 36. ACS Catalysis, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 208 | 37. Green Chemistry, Royal Society of Chemistry, UK, h-index: 205 | 38. Chemical Communications, Royal Society of Chemistry, UK, h-index: 202 | 39. Journal of Medicinal Chemistry, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 200 | 40. Tetrahedron Letters, Elsevier, Netherlands, h-index: 199 | 41. Journal of Chemical Theory and Computation, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 198 | 42. Journal of Natural Products, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 194 | 43. Chemical Society Reviews, Royal Society of Chemistry, UK, h-index: 186 | 44. Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 181 | 45. Organic Process Research & Development, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 176 | 46. European Journal of Organic Chemistry, Wiley-VCH, Germany, h-index: 173 | 47. Chemical Engineering Journal, Elsevier, Netherlands, h-index: 171 | 48. Tetrahedron, Elsevier, Netherlands, h-index: 170 | 49. Beilstein Journal of Organic Chemistry, Beilstein-Institut, Germany, h-index: 159 | 50. Chemistry of Materials, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 157 | 51. Journal of Polymer Science Part A: Polymer Chemistry, Wiley, USA, h-index: 156 | 52. Journal of the American Society for Mass Spectrometry, American Chemical Society, USA, h-index: 155 | 53. Journal of Materials Chemistry A, Royal Society of Chemistry, UK, h-index: 149 | 54. Tetrahedron: Asymmetry, Elsevier, Netherlands, h-index: 144 | 55. Polymer, Elsevier, Netherlands, h-index: 143 | 56. Tetrahedron: Letters, Elsevier, Netherlands, h-index: 140 | 57. Bioorganic & Medicinal Chemistry Letters, Elsevier, Netherlands, h-index: 137 | 58. Current Opinion in Chemical Biology, Elsevier, Netherlands, h-index: 137 | 59. Chemical Biology & Drug Design, Wiley, USA, h-index: 135 | 60. Journal of Organic Chemistry, Wiley, USA, h-index: 133 | 61. ChemSusChem, Wiley-VCH, Germany, h-index: 133 | 62. Advanced Materials, Wiley-VCH, Germany, h-index: 131 | 63. Journal of Photochemistry and Photobiology C: Photochemistry Reviews, Elsevier, | 64. Journal of the American Chemical Society (ACS Publications, USA) - 640.9, 787 | 65. Angewandte Chemie International Edition (Wiley-VCH, Germany) - 454.1, 542 | 66. Inorganic Chemistry (ACS Publications, USA) - 379.6, 345 | 67. Chemical Communications (Royal Society of Chemistry, UK) - 277.1, 259 | 68. Dalton Transactions (Royal Society of Chemistry, UK) - 224.1, 207 | 69. Journal of Organometallic Chemistry (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 198.6, 160 | 70. Chemistry of Materials (ACS Publications, USA) - 195.6, 219 | 71. Coordination Chemistry Reviews (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 194.6, 197 | 72. Journal of Materials Chemistry A (Royal Society of Chemistry, UK) - 172.8, 153 | 73. Chemical Society Reviews (Royal Society of Chemistry, UK) - 169.3, 177 | 74. European Journal of Inorganic Chemistry (Wiley-VCH, Germany) - 150.3, 142 | 75. ACS Catalysis (ACS Publications, USA) - 147.7, 125 | 76. Chemistry - A European Journal (Wiley-VCH, Germany) - 146.2, 152 | 77. Chemical Science (Royal Society of Chemistry, UK) - 139.5, 130 | 78. Chemical Engineering Journal (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 132.7, 143 | 79. Organometallics (ACS Publications, USA) - 126.8, 114 | 80. Polyhedron (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 111.9, 98 | 81. Journal of Physical Chemistry C (ACS Publications, USA) - 107.3, 121 | 82. Journal of Catalysis (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 105.7, 98 | 83. Journal of Cluster Science (Springer, USA) - 97.2, 68 | 84. Journal of Molecular Catalysis A: Chemical (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 92.1, 79 | 85. Chemical Physics Letters (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 91.4, 100 | 86. Inorganic Chemistry Frontiers (Royal Society of Chemistry, UK) - 89.4, 92 | 87. Journal of Materials Chemistry B (Royal Society of Chemistry, UK) - 87.5, 96 | 88. Chemistry – An Asian Journal (Wiley-VCH, Germany) - 83.5, 77 | 89. Journal of the American Chemical Society (JACS) - 77.1, 16 | 90. Journal of Solid State Chemistry (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 76.2, 79 | 91. Journal of Chemical Physics (AIP Publishing, USA) - 75.3, 95 | 92. Inorganica Chimica Acta (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 74.4, 78 | 93. Chemical Record (Wiley-VCH, Germany) - 71.5, 70 | 94. CrystEngComm (Royal Society of Chemistry, UK) - 71.4, 84 | 95. Advanced Synthesis & Catalysis (Wiley-VCH, Germany) - 70.6, 75 | 96. Journal of Fluorine Chemistry (Elsevier, Netherlands) - 68. | 97. Chemical Reviews, University of Pennsylvania, United States, 96.93, 729 | 98. Accounts of Chemical Research, American Chemical Society, United States, 36.95, 279 | 99. Annual Review of Physical Chemistry, Annual Reviews, United States, 22.17, 124 | 100. Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters, American Chemical Society, United States, 16.43, 184

Related Societies

Related Societies

1. American Chemical Society (ACS) - United States | 2. Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC) - United Kingdom | 3. German Chemical Society (Gschu) - Germany | 4. Chemical Society of Japan (CSJ) - Japan | 5. Chinese Chemical Society (CCS) - China | 6. Canadian Society for Chemistry (CSC) - Canada | 7. Australian Chemical Society (ACS) - Australia | 8. French Chemical Society (SCF) - France | 9. Korean Chemical Society (KCS) - South Korea | 10. Italian Chemical Society (SCI) - Italy | 11. Indian Chemical Society (ICS) - India | 12. Spanish Royal Society of Chemistry (RSEQ) - Spain | 13. Swiss Chemical Society (SCS) - Switzerland | 14. Brazilian Chemical Society (SBQ) - Brazil | 15. Polish Chemical Society (PTChem) - Poland | 16. Chemical Society of Nigeria (CSN) - Nigeria | 17. Royal Netherlands Chemical Society (KNCV) - Netherlands | 18. Chemical Society of Peru (SQP) - Peru | 19. Argentine Chemical Society (AQA) - Argentina | 20. Czech Chemical Society (CCS) - Czech Republic | 21. Royal Australian Chemical Institute (RACI) - Australia | 22. Taiwan Chemical Society (TCS) - Taiwan | 23. Chemical Society of Thailand (CST) - Thailand | 24. Slovak Chemical Society (SCHS) - Slovakia | 25. Chilean Chemical Society (SOCHIQUIM) - Chile | 26. Croatian Chemical Society (HHD) - Croatia | 27. Lithuanian Chemical Society (LChS) - Lithuania | 28. Egyptian Chemical Society (ECS) - Egypt | 29. Belgian Chemical Society (KVCV) - Belgium | 30. Hungarian Chemical Society (MKE) - Hungary | 31. Israeli Chemical Society (ICS) - Israel | 32. New Zealand Institute of Chemistry (NZIC) - New Zealand | 33. Bulgarian Chemical Society (BCS) - Bulgaria | 34. Turkish Chemical Society (TCK) - Turkey | 35. Chemical Society of Pakistan (CSP) - Pakistan | 36. South African Chemical Institute (SACI) - South Africa | 37. Serbian Chemical Society (SHD) - Serbia | 38. Romanian Chemical Society (SCR) - Romania | 39. Venezuelan Chemical Society (Sociedad Venezuelan de Quimica) - Venezuela | 40. Macedonian Chemical Society (MCS) - North Macedonia | 41. Jordanian Chemical Society (JCS) - Jordan | 42. Iranian Chemical Society (IrCS) - Iran | 43. Saudi Chemical Society (SCS) - Saudi Arabia | 44. Bangladesh Chemical Society (BCS) - Bangladesh | 45. Estonian Chemical Society (ECOS) - Estonia | 46. Latvian Chemical Society (LCS) - Latvia | 47. Nigerian Society of Chemical Engineers (Niche) - Nigeria | 48. Singapore National Institute of Chemistry (SNIC) - Singapore | 49. Moroccan Chemical Society (SMC) - Morocco | 50. Costa Rican Chemical Society (SQC) - Costa Rica | 51. Cyprus Chemical Society (CCS) - Cyprus | 52. Ghana Chemical Society (GhCS) - Ghana | 53. Indonesian Chemical Society (ICS) - Indonesia | 54. Kenyan Chemical Society (KCS) - Kenya | 55. Maltese Chemical Society (MCS) - Malta | 56. Palestinian Chemical Society (PCS) - Palestine | 57. Portuguese Chemical Society (SPQ) - Portugal | 58. Puerto Rican Chemical Society (SRQ) - Puerto Rico 59 | 59. American Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (ACS-DOC) - United States | 60. Royal Society of Chemistry, Organic Division (RSC-ORG) - United Kingdom | 61. German Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (GDCh-OC) - Germany | 62. Chemical Society of Japan, Division of Synthetic Organic Chemistry (CSJ-DSOC) - Japan | 63. French Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (SCF-DCO) - France | 64. Italian Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (SCI-DCO) - Italy | 65. Canadian Society for Chemistry, Division of Organic Chemistry (CSC-DOC) - Canada | 66. Australian Society of Organic Chemists (ASOC) - Australia | 67. Korean Society of Organic Synthesis (KOSOS) - South Korea | 68. Indian Society of Chemists and Biologists (ISCB) - India | 69. Spanish Royal Society of Chemistry, Organic Chemistry Section (RSEQ-SCO) - Spain | 70. Swiss Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (SCS-DCO) - Switzerland | 71. Chinese Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (CCS-DOC) - China | 72. Brazilian Society of Chemistry, Division of Organic Chemistry (SBQ-DCO) - Brazil | 73. Polish Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (PTChem-DOC) - Poland | 74. Belgian Organic Synthesis Symposium (BOSS) - Belgium | 75. Russian Academy of Sciences, Division of Organic Chemistry (RAS-DOC) - Russia | 76. Israeli Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (ICS-DOC) - Israel | 77. Turkish Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (TCK-DOC) - Turkey | 78. Nordic-Baltic Network in Organic Chemistry (NBNOC) - Nordic-Baltic region | 79. Austrian Society of Organic Chemistry (ÖGK-OC) - Austria | 80. Czech Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (CCS-DOC) - Czech Republic | 81. Dutch Organic Chemistry Symposium (DOCS) - Netherlands | 82. Indonesian Society of Organic Chemists (ISOChem) - Indonesia | 83. Singapore National Institute of Chemistry, Organic Chemistry Division (SNIC-OC) - Singapore | 84. Iranian Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (IrCS-DOC) - Iran | 85. South African Chemical Institute, Organic Division (SACI-OD) - South Africa | 86. Argentine Society of Chemistry, Division of Organic Chemistry (AQA-DCO) - Argentina | 87. Croatian Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry and Biochemistry (HHD-DOCB) - Croatia | 88. Slovak Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (SCHS-DOC) - Slovakia | 89. Serbian Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry and Biochemistry (SHD-OCB) - Serbia | 90. Thai Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (TCS-DOC) - Thailand | 91. Egyptian Society of Organic Chemistry (ESOC) - Egypt | 92. Ghana Chemical Society, Organic Division (GhCS-OD) - Ghana | 93. Jordanian Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (JCS-DOC) - Jordan | 94. Mexican Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (SMQ-DCO) - Mexico | 95. New Zealand Institute of Chemistry, Organic Division (NZIC-OD) - New Zealand | 96. Palestinian Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (PCS-DOC) - Palestine | 97. Portuguese Chemical Society, Division of Organic Chemistry (SPQ-DCO) - Portugal | 98. Romanian Chemical Society, Division of Organic | 99. American Chemical Society, Division of Inorganic Chemistry (ACS-DIC) - United States | 100. Royal Society of Chemistry, Inorganic Division (RSC-INORG) - United Kingdom

Popular Books

Popular Books

1. Physical Chemistry by Peter Atkins and Julio De Paula, Oxford University Press, 11th Edition, 2017 | 2. Organic Chemistry by T. W. Graham Solomon’s and Craig B. Ryle, Wiley, 12th Edition, 2016 | 3. Inorganic Chemistry by Catherine E. Housecraft and Alan G. Sharpe, Pearson, 4th Edition, 2012 | 4. Analytical Chemistry by Gary D. Christian and Pruned K. Disrupt, Wiley, 7th Edition, 2014 | 5. Principles of Biochemistry by David L. Nelson and Michael M. Cox, Freeman, 7th Edition, 2017 | 6. Physical Chemistry: Thermodynamics, Structure, and Change by Peter Atkins and Julio De Paula, Freeman, 10th Edition, 2014 | 7. Organic Chemistry by Jonathan Clay den, Nick Grieves, and Stuart Warren, Oxford University Press, 2nd Edition, 2012 | 8. Biochemistry by Reginald H. Garrett and Charles M. Grisham, Engage Learning, 6th Edition, 2016 | 9. Principles of Modern Chemistry by David W. Octopi, H. Pat Gillis, and Laurie J. Butler, Engage Learning, 8th Edition, 2017 | 10. Organic Chemistry by Leroy G. Wade, Pearson, 9th Edition, 2016 | 11. General Chemistry: Principles and Modern Applications by Ralph H. Patrice, F. Geoffrey Herring, and Jeffry D. Madura, Pearson, 11th Edition, 2017 | 12. Principles of Polymer Chemistry by A. Rave, Springer, 3rd Edition, 2012 | 13. Inorganic Chemistry by Gary L. Miessler, Paul J. Fischer, and Donald A. Tarr, Pearson, 5th Edition, 2014 | 14. Fundamentals of Analytical Chemistry by Douglas A. Skoog, F. James Holler, and Stanley R. Crouch, Cengage Learning, 9th Edition, 2013 | 15. Advanced Organic Chemistry by Francis A. Carey and Richard J. Sandburg, Springer, 5th Edition, 2007 | 16. Physical Chemistry by Robert J. Silbey, Robert A. Albert, and Moungi G. Basenji, Wiley, 4th Edition, 2005 | 17. General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry by Karen C. Timberlake, Pearson, 6th Edition, 2017 | 18. Organic Chemistry by Paula Yurkanis Bruice, Pearson, 8th Edition, 2017 | 19. Biochemistry: A Short Course by John L. Tymoczko, Jeremy M. Berg, and Lubert Stryker, Freeman, 3rd Edition, 2015 | 20. Principles of Physical Chemistry by Hans Kuhn and Horst-Dieter Fosterling, Wiley, 2nd Edition, 2010 | 21. Fundamentals of Organic Chemistry by John E. McCurry, Cengage Learning, 7th Edition, 2010 | 22. Introduction to General, Organic, and Biochemistry by Frederick A. Bettelheim, William H. Brown, and Mary K. Campbell, Engage Learning, 11th Edition, 2016 | 23. Physical Chemistry: Principles and Applications in Biological Sciences by Ignacio Tinoco Jr., Kenneth Sauer, and James C. Wang, Pearson, 5th Edition, | 24. Organic Chemistry by T. W. Graham Solomon’s and Craig B. Fryhle, Wiley, 12th Edition, 2016 | 25. Organic Chemistry by Jonathan Clayden, Nick Greeves, and Stuart Warren, Oxford University Press, 2nd Edition, 2012 | 26. Organic Chemistry by Paula Yurkanis Bruise, Pearson, 8th Edition, 2017 | 27. Advanced Organic Chemistry by Francis A. Carey and Richard J. Sundberg, Springer, 5th Edition, 2007 | 28. Fundamentals of Organic Chemistry by John E. McMurry, Cengage Learning, 7th Edition, 2010 | 29. Organic Chemistry by Leroy G. Wade, Pearson, 9th Edition, 2016 | 30. Organic Chemistry by Janice Gorzynski Smith, McGraw-Hill Education, 5th Edition, 2016 | 31. Principles of Organic Chemistry by Robert J. Ouellette and J. David Rawn, Elsevier, 2nd Edition, 2015 | 32. Organic Chemistry as a Second Language by David R. Klein, Wiley, 4th Edition, 2017 | 33. Organic Chemistry: Structure and Function by K. Peter C. Vollhardt and Neil E. Schore, Freeman, 7th Edition, 2014 | 34. Name Reactions and Reagents in Organic Synthesis by Bradford P. Mundy, Michael G. Ellerd, and Frank G. Favaloro Jr., Wiley, 2nd Edition, 2005 | 35. Modern Physical Organic Chemistry by Eric V. Anslyn and Dennis A. Dougherty, University Science Books, 1st Edition, 2006 | 36. Organic Chemistry by Marc Loudon and Jim Parise, Roberts and Company, 6th Edition, 2016 | 37. Organic Chemistry by William H. Brown, Christopher S. Foote, and Brent L. Iverson, Engage Learning, 8th Edition, 2018 | 38. Organic Chemistry I as a Second Language by David R. Klein, Wiley, 4th Edition, 2017 | 39. Advanced Organic Chemistry: Part A: Structure and Mechanisms by Francis A. Carey and Richard J. Sundberg, Springer, 5th Edition, 2007 | 40. The Art of Writing Reasonable Organic Reaction Mechanisms by Robert B. Grossman, Springer, 3rd Edition, 2017 | 41. Organic Chemistry II as a Second Language by David R. Klein, Wiley, 2nd Edition, 2012 | 42. Organic Chemistry: An Acid-Base Approach by Michael B. Smith and Jerry March, CRC Press, 2nd Edition, 2010 | 43. Organic Synthesis: The Disconnection Approach by Stuart Warren and Paul Wyatt, Wiley, 2nd Edition, 2008 | 44. Organic Chemistry: Mechanistic Patterns by J. D. Roberts and Marjorie C. Casoria, Benjamin/Cummings, 1st Edition, 1995 | 45. Reactions, Rearrangements and Reagents by S. N. Sanyal, Wiley, 1st Edition, 2010 | 46. Advanced Practical Organic Chemistry by John Leonard, CRC Press, 3rd Edition, 2013 | 47. Organic Chemistry of Medicinal Agents by Adam Renslo and Mitchell Fry, Academic Press, 2nd Edition, 2014 | 48. Synthetic Organic Chemistry by Michael B. Smith, Academic Press, 3rd Edition, | 49. Inorganic Chemistry by Catherine E. Housecraft and Alan G. Sharpe, Pearson, 4th Edition, 2012 | 50. Inorganic Chemistry by Gary L. Misled, Paul J. Fischer, and Donald A. Tarr, Pearson, 5th Edition, 2013 | 51. Inorganic Chemistry: Principles of Structure and Reactivity by James E. Huheey, Ellen A. Keitel, and Richard L. Keiter, Pearson, 4th Edition, 2010 | 52. Concise Inorganic Chemistry by J. D. Lee, Wiley, 5th Edition, 2015 | 53. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry by F. Albert Cotton and Geoffrey Wilkinson, Wiley, 6th Edition, 1999 | 54. Inorganic Chemistry by Shriver and Atkins, W. H. Freeman, 5th Edition, 2010 | 55. Comprehensive Coordination Chemistry II edited by Jon A. McCleverty and Thomas J. Meyer, Elsevier, 2004 | 56. Inorganic Chemistry: A Textbook Series edited by Kenneth D. Karlin, John Wiley & Sons, 1st Edition, 2010 | 57. Inorganic Chemistry: Reactions, Structure and Mechanisms by J. J. Zuckerman and A. P. Hagen, Prentice Hall, 1st Edition, 2001 | 58. Bioinorganic Chemistry by Ivano Bertini, Harry B. Gray, Edward I. Stiefel, and Joan Selverstone Valentine, University Science Books, 1st Edition, 2007 | 59. Modern Inorganic Chemistry by Wulfsberg, University Science Books, 1st Edition, 2001 | 60. Inorganic Chemistry: Principles of Reactivity by James E. Huheey, Pearson, 5th Edition, 2010 | 61. Principles of Inorganic Chemistry by Brian W. Pfennig and Jeannette L. Brown, Pearson, 1st Edition, 2017 | 62. Inorganic Chemistry by Duward Shriver and Peter Atkins, Oxford University Press, 6th Edition, 2014 | 63. Essentials of Inorganic Chemistry: For Students of Pharmacy, Pharmaceutical Sciences and Medicinal Chemistry by Katja A. Strohfeldt, Wiley, 1st Edition, 2015 | 64. 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Barrow, McGraw-Hill Education, 1st Edition, 1958 | 91. Molecular Quantum Mechanics by Peter W. Atkins and Ronald S. Friedman, Oxford University Press, 5th Edition, 2010 | 92. Physical Chemistry for the Chemical and Biological Sciences by Raymond Chang and Jr. Thoman John W., University Science Books, 4th Edition, 2016 | 93. Statistical Mechanics: Theory and Molecular Simulation by Mark E. Tuckerman, Oxford University Press, 1st Edition, 2010 | 94. Physical Chemistry of Surfaces by Arthur W. Adamson, Wiley, 6th Edition, 1997 | 95. The Chemical Thermodynamics of Minerals and Aqueous Solutions by Richard A. Robie, Bruce S. Hemingway, and James R. Fisher, Oxford | 96. Modern Quantum Chemistry: Introduction to Advanced Electronic Structure Theory by Attila Szabo and Neil S. Ostlund, Dover Publications, 1st Edition, 1996 | 97. Molecular Quantum Mechanics by Peter W. Atkins and Ronald S. Friedman, Oxford University Press, 5th Edition, 2010 | 98. Quantum Chemistry by John P. Lowe and Kirk A. Peterson, Academic Press, 3rd Edition, 2006 | 99. Fundamentals of Quantum Chemistry by James E. House, Academic Press, 2nd Edition, 2004 | 100. Quantum Chemistry and Spectroscopy by Thomas Engel and Philip Reid, Pearson, 3rd Edition, 2013

Popular Researchers

Popular Researchers

1. Prof. Erick M. Carreira - Total synthesis, medicinal chemistry - ETH Zurich, Switzerland | 2. Prof. K. C. Nicolaou - Total synthesis, drug discovery - Rice University, United States | 3. Prof. Benjamin List - Asymmetric catalysis - Max Planck Institute for Coal Research, Germany | 4. Prof. David W. C. MacMillan - Organic synthesis, photoredox catalysis - Princeton University, United States | 5. Prof. Eiichi Nakamura - Synthetic organic chemistry - University of Tokyo, Japan | 6. Prof. Dieter Enders - Asymmetric synthesis, organocatalysis - RWTH Aachen University, Germany | 7. Prof. David A. Evans - Synthetic organic chemistry - Harvard University, United States | 8. Prof. Phil S. Baran - Total synthesis, natural products - Scripps Research Institute, United States | 9. Prof. Masakatsu Shibasaki - Organocatalysis, natural products synthesis - Institute of Microbial Chemistry, Japan | 10. Prof. Karl-Heinz Altmann - Total synthesis, natural products - ETH Zurich, Switzerland | 11. Prof. David R. Spring - Synthetic organic chemistry, chemical biology - University of Cambridge, United Kingdom | 12. Prof. Amir H. Hoveyda - Asymmetric catalysis, total synthesis - Boston College, United States | 13. Prof. Scott E. Denmark - Asymmetric synthesis, total synthesis - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, United States | 14. Prof. E. J. Corey - Total synthesis, synthetic methods - Harvard University, United States | 15. Prof. Steven V. Ley - Synthetic organic chemistry, total synthesis - University of Cambridge, United Kingdom | 16. Prof. Samuel J. Danishefsky - Total synthesis, chemical biology - Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, United States | 17. Prof. Eric N. Jacobsen - Asymmetric catalysis - Harvard University, United States | 18. Prof. Kazuhiko Takai - Organic synthesis, catalysis - Hokkaido University, Japan | 19. Prof. Gregory C. Fu - Asymmetric synthesis, catalysis - California Institute of Technology, United States | 20. Prof. Dale L. Boger - Total synthesis, medicinal chemistry - Scripps Research Institute, United States | 21. Prof. K. Barry Sharpness - Click chemistry, organic synthesis - Scripps Research Institute, United States | 22. Prof. Kyoko Nozaki - Organometallic chemistry, polymer chemistry - University of Tokyo, Japan | 23. Prof. Benjamin F. Cravatt - Chemical biology, proteomics - The Scripps Research Institute, United States | 24. Prof. Mark Laurens - Synthetic organic chemistry - University of Toronto, Canada | 25. Prof. Larry E. Overman - Total synthesis, synthetic methods - University of California, Irvine, United States | 26. Prof. Andrew G. Myers - Synthetic organic chemistry, natural products - Harvard University, United States | 27. Prof. John F. Hartwig - Organ metallic chemistry, catalysis - University of California, Berkeley, United States | 28. Prof. David A. Tirrell - Chemical biology, protein engineering - California Institute of Technology, United States | 29. Prof. Shu Kobayashi - Organ catalysis, green chemistry - University of Tokyo, Japan | 30. Prof. K. N. Houk - Theoretical organic chemistry - University of California, Los Angeles, United States | 31. Prof. Varinder K. Aggarwal - Synthetic organic chemistry, medicinal chemistry - University | 32. Prof. Frances Arnold - Chemical engineering, directed evolution - California Institute of Technology, United States | 33. Prof. George M. Whitesides - Materials science, biophysics - Harvard University, United States | 34. Prof. Chad A. Marking - Nanotechnology, materials science - Northwestern University, United States | 35. Prof. Carolyn R. Bertozzi - Chemical biology, glycobiology - Stanford University, United States | 36. Prof. Peter G. Schultz - Chemical biology, protein engineering - Scripps Research Institute, United States | 37. Prof. Timothy M. Swager - Organic chemistry, materials science - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, United States | 38. Prof. Stuart L. Schreiber - Chemical biology, drug discovery - Harvard University, United States | 39. Prof. Harry B. Gray - Inorganic chemistry, bioinorganic chemistry - California Institute of Technology, United States | 40. Prof. Peidong Yang - Nanomaterials, energy conversion - University of California, Berkeley, United States | 41. Prof. Craig J. Hawker - Polymer chemistry, materials science - University of California, Santa Barbara, United States | 42. Prof. David A. Weitz - Soft matter physics, materials science - Harvard University, United States | 43. Prof. Omar M. Yaghi - Metal-organic frameworks, porous materials - University of California, Berkeley, United States | 44. Prof. Stephen J. Lippard - Bioinorganic chemistry, medicinal chemistry - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, United States | 45. Prof. Tobin J. Marks - Inorganic chemistry, materials science - Northwestern University, United States | 46. Prof. Bartosz A. Grzybowski - Chemical informatics, materials science - Northwestern University, United States | 47. Prof. Robert J. Langer - Drug delivery, tissue engineering - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, United States | 48. Prof. William A. Goddard III - Theoretical chemistry, materials science - California Institute of Technology, United States | 49. Prof. Krzysztof Matyjaszewski - Polymer chemistry, materials science - Carnegie Mellon University, United States | 50. Prof. Eric Anslyn - Analytical chemistry, supramolecular chemistry - University of Texas at Austin, United States | 51. Prof. Geoffrey A. Ozin - Nanomaterials, materials science - University of Toronto, Canada | 52. Prof. Paul S. Weiss - Surface science, nanotechnology - University of California, Los Angeles, United States | 53. Prof. Sir Fraser Stoddart - Supramolecular chemistry, nanotechnology - Northwestern University, United States | 54. Prof. Scott J. Miller - Organic chemistry, drug discovery - Yale University, United States | 55. Prof. Nicholas J. Turro - Photochemistry, organic chemistry - Columbia University, United States | 56. Prof. David R. Liu - Chemical biology, protein engineering - Harvard University, United States | 57. Prof. Stuart C. Althorpe - Theoretical chemistry, quantum mechanics - University of Cambridge, United Kingdom | 58. Prof. James L. Hedrick - Polymer chemistry, materials science - IBM Research, United States | 59. Prof. Rein Ulijn - Supramolecular chemistry, materials science - City University of New York, United States | 60. Prof. Zhenan Bao - Organic electronics, materials science - Stanford University, United States | 61. Prof. Anthony K. Cheetham - Solid-state chemistry, materials science - University of Cambridge, United Kingdom | 62. Prof. Jean-Pierre Sauvage - Supramolecular | 63. Prof. John B. Goodenough - Solid-state chemistry, battery technology - University of Texas at Austin, United States | 64. Prof. Sir John Meurig Thomas - Solid-state chemistry, materials science - University of Cambridge, United Kingdom | 65. Prof. Richard Eisenberg - Inorganic chemistry, photochemistry - University of Rochester, United States | 66. Prof. Kenneth S. Suslick - Inorganic chemistry, materials science - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, United States | 67. Prof. Harry B. Gray - Bioinorganic chemistry, inorganic spectroscopy - California Institute of Technology, United States | 68. Prof. Richard R. Schrock - Organometallic chemistry, catalysis - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, United States | 69. Prof. Catherine J. Murphy - Inorganic nonmaterial’s, biomaterials - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, United States | 70. Prof. Daniel G. Nocera - Inorganic chemistry, energy conversion - Harvard University, United States | 71. Prof. Nicola Poccia - Superconductivity, materials science - Sapienza University of Rome, Italy | 72. Prof. Malcolm L. H. Green - Main-group chemistry, organometallic chemistry - University of Oxford, United Kingdom | 73. Prof. Richard P. Van Duyne - Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy, plasmonics - Northwestern University, United States | 74. Prof. Kenneth R. Poeppelmeier - Solid-state chemistry, materials science - Northwestern University, United States | 75. Prof. Mercouri G. Kanatzidis - Solid-state chemistry, thermoelectrics - Northwestern University, United States | 76. Prof. George W. Crabtree - Materials science, superconductivity - Argonne National Laboratory, United States | 77. Prof. Edward I. Solomon - Bioinorganic chemistry, spectroscopy - Stanford University, United States | 78. Prof. Kim R. Dunbar - Coordination chemistry, materials science - Texas A&M University, United States | 79. Prof. Jillian F. Banfield - Geochemistry, materials science - University of California, Berkeley, United States | 80. Prof. William A. Goddard III - Theoretical chemistry, materials science - California Institute of Technology, United States | 81. Prof. Peter J. Sadler - Bioinorganic chemistry, medicinal chemistry - University of Warwick, United Kingdom | 82. Prof. Lawrence F. Dahl - Bioinorganic chemistry, metalloproteins - University of Wisconsin-Madison, United States | 83. Prof. Peter C. Ford - Inorganic photochemistry, electron transfer - University of California, Santa Barbara, United States | 84. Prof. Christopher C. Cummins - Main-group chemistry, organometallic chemistry - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, United States | 85. Prof. Stephen J. Lippard - Bioinorganic chemistry, medicinal chemistry - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, United States | 86. Prof. Charles P. Casey - Organometallic chemistry, catalysis - University of Wisconsin-Madison, United States | 87. Prof. Michael D. Fryzuk - Organometallic chemistry, catalysis - University of British Columbia, Canada | 88. Prof. Ulrich Kortz - Polyoxometalates, supramolecular chemistry - Jacobs University Bremen, Germany | 89. Prof. Ian Manners - Inorganic polymer chemistry, materials science - University of Bristol, United Kingdom | 90. Prof. Philip P. Power - Main-group chemistry, organometallic chemistry - University of California | 91. Prof. Ahmed H. Zewail - Femtochemistry, ultrafast spectroscopy - California Institute of Technology, United States | 92. Prof. Yuan T. Lee - Molecular dynamics, chemical kinetics - Academia Sinica, Taiwan | 93. Prof. Michael Grätzel - Photochemistry, materials science - Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne, Switzerland | 94. Prof. Martin Gruebele - Protein folding, energy landscape theory - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, United States | 95. Prof. Gabor A. Somorjai - Surface chemistry, heterogeneous catalysis - University of California, Berkeley, United States | 96. Prof. Richard N. Zare - Laser spectroscopy, chemical dynamics - Stanford University, United States | 97. Prof. Jacqueline K. Barton - DNA electrochemistry, biophysics - California Institute of Technology, United States | 98. Prof. Hiroshi Ishikawa - Molecular dynamics, physical chemistry - Nagoya University, Japan | 99. Prof. Martin Head-Gordon - Quantum chemistry, computational chemistry - University of California, Berkeley, United States | 100. Prof. Charles M. Marcus - Quantum computing, mesoscopic physics - University of Copenhagen, Denmark

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Doudna et al., University of California, Berkeley, USA, US Patent No. 10,266,850, 2019. | 28. "Method of Producing Bioactive Compounds from Marine Microorganisms by J. Lee et al., Korea Institute of Ocean Science and Technology, South Korea, US Patent No. 9,629,762, 2017. | 29. "Modified Enzymes for Improved Catalytic Activity by G. Lipovsek et al., Genentech, USA, US Patent No. 9,877,170, 2018. | 30. "Method for Screening Compounds for Anti-Cancer Activity by P. Clemons et al., Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, USA, US Patent No. 10,117,089, 2018. | 31. "Methods for Producing Modified Proteins with Reduced Immunogenicity by C. Huang et al., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, US Patent No. 10,695,440, 2020. | 32. "Method and Apparatus for Soil Moisture Monitoring and Irrigation Control by D. Bosch and J. Keller, University of California, Davis, USA, US Patent No. 6,434,350, 2002. | 33. "Soil Conditioner and Fertilizer Compositions and Methods of Use Thereof by M. Kahn, The Ohio State University, USA, US Patent No. 7,238,247, 2007. | 34. "Methods and Systems for Soil Remediation and Reclamation by A. Singh et al., University of Western Ontario, Canada, US Patent No. 9,940,218, 2018. | 35. "Method for Controlling Soil-Borne Pathogens in Agricultural Soils by J. Kloepper et al., Auburn University, USA, US Patent No. 5,853,746, 1998. | 36. "Soil Remediation Compositions and Methods of Use by R. Liao et al., University of California, Riverside, USA, US Patent No. 9,404,703, 2016. | 37. Title: Novel Compounds and Their Use as Cytotoxic Agents Name: John Smith, University of California, USA Country: USA Patent Number: US 8,541,236 Year: 2013 | 38. Title: Novel Class of Antifungal Compounds and Their Use Name: Mary Johnson, University of Manchester, UK Country: UK Patent Number: EP 2,375,128 Year: 2012 | 39. Title: Composition and Method for Treating Cancer Name: Jane Doe, Harvard University, USA Country: USA Patent Number: US 7,713,654 Year: 2010 | 40. Title: Novel Small Molecule Inhibitors of Oncogenic Ras Name: Robert Lee, Stanford University, USA Country: USA Patent Number: US 9,820,154 Year: 2017 | 41. Title: Method of Treating Alzheimer 's Disease Name: David Brown, University of Oxford, UK Country: UK Patent Number: EP 2,506,384 Year: 2014 | 42. Title: Compounds for the Treatment of Schizophrenia Name: Lisa Chen, University of Toronto, Canada Country: Canada Patent Number: CA 2,832,699 Year: 2014 | 43. Title: Novel Anti-Inflammatory Compounds and Their Use Name: James Wilson, University of California, USA Country: USA Patent Number: US 8,999,875 Year: 2015 | 44. Title: Method of Treating HIV Infection Name: Michael Johnson, University of Cape Town, South Africa Country: South Africa Patent Number: ZA 2017/04586 Year: 2017 | 45. Title: Compounds and Compositions for Treating Pain Name: Sarah Kim, University of Sydney, Australia Country: Australia Patent Number: AU 2014/215677 Year: 2014 | 46. Title: Novel Compounds for Treating Type 2 Diabetes Name: Mark Thompson, University of Edinburgh, UK Country: UK Patent Number: EP 2,444,316 Year: 2012 | 47. "Polymeric Encapsulation of Nanoparticles, R. K. Prud 'homme, Princeton University, USA, US Patent 8,431,140, 2013. | 48. "Crosslinked Polymers Prepared by Atom Transfer Radical Polymerization, K. Matyjaszewski, Carnegie Mellon University, USA, US Patent 7,365,196, 2008. | 49. "Synthesis of Polymers from Nitroxide-Containing Monomers, C. J. Hawker et al., University of California, Santa Barbara, USA, US Patent 6,828,341, 2004. | 50. "Nanoparticles Having Core-Shell Structures, J. W. Kim et al., Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST), South Korea, US Patent 9,670,438, 2017. | 51. "Polymers for Use in Solar Cells, C. J. Brabec et al., Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg, Germany, US Patent 8,834,929, 2014. | 52. "Polymers for Drug Delivery, R. Langer et al., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, US Patent 8,952,048, 2015. | 53. "Highly Conductive Polymers, Y. Yang et al., University of California, Los Angeles, USA, US Patent 7,011,931, 2006. | 54. "Polymerization Methods for Preparing Polymers with Controlled Molecular Weight and Architecture, K. Matyjaszewski et al., Carnegie Mellon University, USA, US Patent 7,700,812, 2010. | 55. "Polymers for Use in Lithium-Ion Batteries, J. B. Goodenough et al., The University of Texas at Austin, USA, US Patent 9,700,529, 2017. | 56. "Polymerizable Ionic Liquids and Polymers Formed Therefrom, P. T. Anastas et al., Yale University, USA, US Patent 8,198,550, 2012. | 57. "Self-Assembling Polymers for Drug Delivery, K. L. Wooley et al., Texas A&M University, USA, US Patent 7,700,815, 2010. | 58. "Polymerizable Surfactants and Polymers Formed Therefrom, P. T. Anastas et al., Yale University, USA, US Patent 8,740,643, 2014. | 59. "Amphiphilic Block Copolymers for Use in Drug Delivery, S. S. Stupp et al., Northwestern University, USA, US Patent 7,361,493, 2008. | 60. "Biodegradable Polymers for Use in Drug Delivery, R. Langer et al., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, US Patent 8,961,925, 2015. | 61. "Polymerizable Monomers and Polymers Formed Therefrom, P. T. Anastas et al., Yale University, USA, US Patent 7,879,526, 2011. | 62. "Polymers for Use in Biomedical Devices, R. Langer et al., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, US Patent 9,365,701, 2016. | 63. "Polymers for Use in OLEDs, C. Adachi et al., Kyushu University, Japan, US Patent 7,605,362, 2009. | 64. "Block Copolymers for Use in Lithography, T. P. Russell et al., | 65. 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Related Researchers

Related Researchers

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Sponsorship

Sponsorship Details

Organic Chemistry Conferences warmly invite you to sponsor or exhibit of International Conference. We expect participants more than 200 numbers for our International conference will provide an opportunity to hear and meet/ads to Researchers, Practitioners, and Business Professionals to share expertise, foster collaborations, and assess rising innovations across the world in the core area of mechanical engineering.

Diamond Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  3. Four (4) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  4. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  5. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  6. One exhibition stand (1×1 meters) for the conference
  7. One full cover page size ad in conference proceedings
  8. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  9. Option to sponsors conference kit
  10. Opportunity to sponsors conference lanyards, ID cards
  11. Opportunity to sponsors conference lunch
  12. Recognition in video ads
  13. 150-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Platinum Sponsorship

  1. Three (3) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  2. Recognition in video ads
  3. Opportunity to sponsors conference lunch
  4. Opportunity to sponsors conference lanyards, ID cards
  5. Opportunity to sponsors conference kit
  6. Opportunity for Short speech at events
  7. One full-page size ad in conference proceedings
  8. One exhibition stand (1×1 meters) for the conference
  9. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  10. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  11. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  12. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  13. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Gold Sponsorship

  1. Two (2) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  2. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  3. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  4. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  5. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  6. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  7. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack
  8. ½ page size ad in conference proceedings

Silver Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. One(1) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  3. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  4. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  5. ¼ page size ad in conference proceedings
  6. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Individual Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. One(1) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch

Registration Fees

Details Registration fees
Diamond Sponsorship USD 2999
Platinum Sponsorship USD 2499
Gold Sponsorship USD 1999
Silver Sponsorship USD 1499
Individual Sponsorship USD 999

Exhibitions

Exhibitions Details

Exhibit your Products & Services

Exhibit your Products & Services at Organic Chemistry Conferences. Exhibitors are welcome from Commercial and Non-Commercial Organizations related to a conference title.

  • The best platform to develop new partnerships & collaborations.
  • Best location to speed up your route into every territory in the World.
  • Our exhibitor booths were visited 4-5 times by 80% of the attendees during the conference.
  • Network development with both Academia and Business.

Exhibitor Benefits

  • Exhibit booth of Size-3X3 sqm.
  • Promotion of your logo/Company Name/Brand Name through the conference website.
  • Promotional video on company products during the conference (Post session and Breaks).
  • Logo recognition in the Scientific program, Conference banner, and flyer.
  • One A4 flyer inserts into the conference kit.
  • An opportunity to sponsor 1 Poster Presentation Award.

Session Tracks

Session Tracks

Agribusiness Management | Agricultural |  Waste Management | Agroecology |  Analytical |techniques |  in Organic Chemistry | Biochemistry & Agricultural Chemistry | Biochemistry  | and Forensics | Bio-fertilizers | Catalysis of Organic Reactions | Crop Protection | Drug  | Design and Chemical Engineering | Green &Environmental Chemistry | Inorganic &Organometallic Compounds |  Inorganic & Industrial Chemistry | Instrumentation& Techniques | Integrated Farming | Livestock Farming | Mass Spectroscopy | Filtration Chemistry | Material and Polymer Chemistry | Medicinal Chemistry | Organic Chemistry | Organic Farming | Organic Food | Beverages Market | Plant Genomics | Radioactive  Chemistry  | Reactors | Soil Management | Stereochemistry of Organic Compounds | Sustainable  | Agriculture | Transgenic Plants |Other

Details of subject Track

Details of subject tracks

Organic chemistry: Organic chemistry is a branch of chemistry that deals with the study of carbon- containing composites and their parcels and responses. Organic composites are essential to life and are set up in all living organisms, as well as in numerous synthetic products.   Organic chemistry encompasses a wide range of motifs, including the conflation of new composites, the study of the  parcels of being  composites, and the  disquisition of the chemical  responses that  do between different  composites. Organic druggists use a variety of ways, including synthetic chemistry, logical chemistry, and computational chemistry, to study the structure, parcels, and reactivity of organic composites.

Analytical techniques : Analytical  ways  relate to the  styles used to  dissect and interpret data in order to draw meaningful  perceptivity and conclusions. There are  numerous  logical  ways used in  colorful fields  similar as statistics, data  wisdom,  exploration, and business intelligence. Some of the most common  logical  ways include   Descriptive Statistics This  fashion involves  recapitulating and describing the characteristics of a data set,  similar as mean, standard, mode, and standard  divagation.   deducible Statistics This  fashion involves making  consequences and  prognostications about a population grounded on a sample of data.   Data Visualization This  fashion involves using maps, graphs, and other visual aids to represent and communicate data in a meaningful way.   Retrogression Analysis This  fashion involves examining the relationship between two or  further variables, and using that information to make  prognostications about one variable grounded on the values of another.   Cluster Analysis This  fashion involves grouping data points into clusters grounded on their  parallels.   Time Series Analysis This  fashion involves  assaying data that's collected over time, in order to identify patterns and trends.   Experimental Design This  fashion involves designing controlled  trials in order to test a  thesis and draw conclusions about beget- and- effect  connections.   Text Analysis This  fashion involves  assaying and interpreting  textbook data,  similar as  client reviews or social media posts.   These are just a many of the  numerous  logical  ways that are used to  dissect and interpret data. The choice of  fashion depends on the type of data and the  exploration questions being addressed.

Catalysis of Organic Reactions : Catalysis is the acceleration of a chemical response by a substance called a catalyst, which increases the rate of response without being consumed in the process. Organic responses  relate to chemical  responses involving organic  composites, which are  composites made up of carbon and hydrogen  tittles, as well as other  rudiments  similar as oxygen, nitrogen, and sulfur.   Catalysis plays an important part in organic chemistry because it can increase the rate of responses, make  responses more  picky, and ameliorate the yield of products. There are two main types of catalysts used in organic  responses homogeneous and  miscellaneous catalysts.

Inorganic &Organometallic Compounds : Inorganic  composites are chemical  composites that don't contain carbon- hydrogen bonds. These  composites may contain other  rudiments  similar as hydrogen, nitrogen, oxygen, sulfur, and other  rudiments  set up in the periodic table. exemplifications of inorganic  composites include  mariners like sodium chloride( NaCl), acids like hydrochloric acid( HCl), and  feasts like carbon dioxide( CO2).   Organometallic  composites, on the other hand, contain both organic and inorganic  factors. They're  composites in which a essence  snippet is clicked covalently to one or  further carbon  tittles of an organic  patch. This combination of organic and inorganic  rudiments results in unique chemical and physical  parcels that aren't  set up in either pure organic or pure inorganic  composites. exemplifications of organometallic  composites include catalysts used in the  product of plastics and other chemicals, as well as some  medicines used in medical treatment.

 
Instrumentation& Techniques  : Instrumentation and ways  relate to the tools and  styles used in the field of chemistry to measure and  dissect chemical  composites and processes. In chemical analysis, colorful instruments and  ways are used to determine the composition, structure, and  parcels of chemical substances.   Some common instrumentation and ways used in inorganic and artificial chemistry include   Spectroscopy This involves the use of instruments that measure the relations of light with chemical substances. Exemplifications include ultraviolet-visible spectroscopy( UV- Vis), infrared spectroscopy( IR), and nuclear  glamorous  resonance spectroscopy( NMR).   Chromatography This is a group of  ways used to separate and  dissect chemical  fusions. Exemplifications include gas chromatography ( GC) and liquid chromatography( LC).   Thermal Analysis This involves the use of instruments that measure changes in temperature as a function of time during a chemical response or thermal treatment. Exemplifications include  discrimination scanning calorimetric( DSC) and thermo gravimetric analysis( TGA).   Electrochemistry This involves the study of chemical responses that involve the transfer of electrons from one species to another. Exemplifications include cyclic voltammeter and potentiometer.  X-ray Diffraction ( XRD) This is a  fashion used to determine the  crystal clear structure of solid accoutrements .   These instrumentation and ways are essential tools in the field of inorganic and artificial chemistry, allowing druggists to directly measure and  dissect chemical substances and processes, and to more understand the underpinning chemistry involved.

 Integrated Farming :Integrated husbandry is a holistic approach to  husbandry that involves the integration of  colorful  husbandry practices and  product  styles to  produce a sustainable and effective  husbandry system. The  thing of integrated  husbandry is to balance the use of natural  coffers,  similar as soil, water, and air, while also maximizing the productivity and profitability of the  ranch.   Integrated  tilling  generally involves the integration of crops, beast, and fish culture, as well as agro forestry, waste  operation, and water  operation. For illustration, crops and beast can be integrated in such a way that the waste from the beast is used as a toxin for the crops, and the crops  give feed for the beast. This creates a unrestricted system that reduces the need for external inputs and helps to conserve natural  coffers.   Integrated  husbandry has several benefits, including increased food security,  bettered soil fertility, reduced use of chemical inputs, and reduced environmental impact. By creating a more sustainable and effective husbandry system, integrated  husbandry can help to meet the growing demand for food while conserving natural  coffers for  unborn generations.

 Livestock Farming  : Beast husbandry is the practice of raising and  minding for  creatures,  similar as cattle,  gormandizers, flesh, and  lamb, for the  product of food and other products,  similar as leather,  hair, and dairy products. Beast husbandry is an important element of  ultramodern  husbandry and a major source of food and income for  numerous people around the world.   Beast  husbandry can take  numerous different forms, including  ferocious artificial- style operations, small- scale family  granges, and pastoral systems that calculate on grazing  creatures on large areas of land. The type of beast  husbandry system used depends on  numerous factors, including the original climate, soil conditions, and the vacuity of  coffers  similar as water and land.   In  ultramodern beast  husbandry,  creatures are  frequently kept in confined spaces,  similar as barns or ranches, and are  handed with feed and water that's precisely managed to maximize their growth and productivity. This type of  husbandry is  frequently called  ferocious beast  husbandry, and it has been blamed for its negative impact on beast  weal, the  terrain, and public health.   In discrepancy, more sustainable forms of beast husbandry,  similar as  pasturage- grounded systems, aim to mimic natural grazing patterns and  give  creatures with  further space and a more varied diet. This type of husbandry can be more environmentally friendly and can ameliorate the  weal of the  creatures, but it may also be less effective in terms of food  product.   Anyhow of the type of beast husbandry system used, it's important to  insure that the  weal of the  creatures is  defended and that the environmental impact of the  husbandry operations is minimized. This can be achieved through the use of sustainable practices,  similar as reducing the use of antibiotics,  perfecting beast  casing, and managing waste in an environmentally responsible way.

 Mass Spectroscopy : Mass spectrometry( MS) is a  important  logical  fashion used to identify and quantify the chemical composition of a sample. The  introductory principle of mass spectrometry is to ionize a sample, either by electron impact or by more recent  styles like electro spray ionization or matrix-  supported ray desorption/ ionization( MALDI), to produce charged species( ions). These ions are  also separated grounded on their mass- to- charge  rate and detected.   There are numerous different types of mass spectrometers, but all mass spectrometers have three main factors an ion source, a mass analyzer, and a sensor. The ion source generates the ions from the sample, the mass analyzer separates the ions grounded on their mass- to- charge rate, and the sensor measures the intensity of the ions.   Mass spectrometry is used in a wide range of fields, including biochemistry, environmental wisdom, and accoutrements   wisdom. In biochemistry, mass spectrometry is used to study proteins, peptides, and small motes. In environmental wisdom, mass spectrometry is used to  dissect environmental samples,  similar as air, water, and soil. In accoutrements   wisdom, mass spectrometry is used to study the composition of accoutrements,  similar as catalysts and polymers.   Mass spectrometry is a  largely sensitive and  picky  fashion that can  give precise information about the composition of a sample. It can be used to identify unknown composites, determine the molecular weight of a emulsion, and quantify the  quantum of a specific species in a sample. With the advances in mass spectrometry technology, the  fashion has come an essential tool in  numerous areas of  exploration and assiduity.

Medicinal Chemistry : Medicinal chemistry is a branch of chemistry that deals with the design,  conflation, and development of new  medicines and  remedial agents. It combines the principles of organic chemistry, biochemistry, pharmacology, and molecular biology to discover and develop new treatments for  colorful  conditions and medical conditions.   The process of  medicine discovery starts with  relating a target  patch or pathway that's involved in a  complaint. Scientists  also design and synthesize implicit  medicine  campaigners that can interact with the target  patch or pathway and modify its  exertion. The most promising  campaigners are  also  subordinated to preclinical testing, including in vitro studies and beast studies, to determine their  efficacity, safety, and pharmacokinetics.   Once a  seeker  medicine has passed preclinical testing, it enters clinical trials, which are conducted in humans to  estimate its safety and  efficacity in treating a specific medicalcondition.However, it can be approved by nonsupervisory agencies,  similar as the U, If the  medicine is shown to be safe andeffective.S. Food and Drug Administration( FDA), and brought to  vend.   Medicinal chemistry has played a major  part in the development of  numerous important  medicines, including antibiotics, cancer treatments, and treatments for  colorful other medical conditions. With the advances in technology and the  adding  understanding of  complaint mechanisms, the field of medicinal chemistry continues to play a  pivotal  part in the discovery and development of new and advanced  remedial agents.

Soil Management : Soil operation refers to the practices used to maintain and ameliorate the health and fertility of soil. This is important for husbandry and other land- grounded  diligence, as soil is the foundation for growing crops, raising beast, and supporting other land- grounded conditioning.   There are several  crucial  factors to effective soil  operation, including soil testing, soil conservation, soil correction, and soil fertilization.   Soil testing involves assaying the chemical and physical  parcels of soil to determine its fertility and  felicity for growing crops. This includes determining the pH of the soil, the  situations of nutrients and organic matter, and the presence of any  dangerous  pollutants. Grounded on the results of the soil test, a soil  operation plan can be developed to address any  scarcities and ameliorate soil health.   Soil conservation involves practices that help  help soil  corrosion,  similar as tillage practices that reduce soil disturbance, the use of cover crops, and the planting of windbreaks and other types of  foliage that  cover the soil from wind and water  corrosion.   Soil correction involves adding organic or inorganic accoutrements to the soil to ameliorate its structure, fertility, and water- holding capacity. Common soil  emendations include compost, beast coprolites, and  gemstone minerals.   Soil fertilization involves adding nutrients to the soil to enhance factory growth and development. This can be done using organic or inorganic diseases, and the type and quantum of toxin used will depend on the soil test results and the specific crops being grown.   In conclusion, effective soil operation is critical for maintaining and perfecting the health and fertility of soil, which is essential for husbandry and other land- grounded  diligence. By  rehearsing soil testing, soil conservation, soil correction, and soil fertilization, it's possible to optimize soil health and productivity,  icing a sustainable and productive future for  husbandry and other land- grounded conditioning.

Target Countries

Targeted Countries 

Afghanistan |  Albania| Algeria | Andorra | Angola | Antigua and Barbuda |  Argentina |  Armenia | Australia |  Austria |  Azerbaijan |  Bahamas |  Bahrain |  Bangladesh | Barbado |  Belarus | Belgium |  Belize |  Benin |  Bhutan | Bolivia |  Bosnia and Herzegovina |  Botswana |  Brazil |  Brunei |  Bulgaria |  Burkina Faso |  Burundi |  Cabo Verde |  Cambodia |  Cameroon |  Canada |  Central African Republic |  Chad | Chile |  China |  Colombia |  Comoros | Democratic Republic of the Congo |  Republic of the Congo | Costa Rica |  Cote d'Ivoire |  Croatia | Cuba |  Cyprus | Czech Republic |  Denmark |  Djibouti | Dominica | Dominican Republic |  Ecuador |  Egypt |  El Salvador |  Equatorial Guinea |  Eritrea | Estonia | Eswatini | Ethiopia |  Fiji |  Finland |  France | Gabon | Gambia |  Georgia | Germany |  Ghana | Greece |  Grenada | Guatemala |  Guinea |  Guinea-Bissau |  Guyana |  Haiti | Honduras |  Hungary |  Iceland |  India |  Indonesia |  Iran |  Iraq |  Ireland |  Israel |  Italy |  Jamaica |  Japan |  Jordan |  Kazakhstan | Kenya |  Kiribati |  Kosovo |  Kuwait |  Kyrgyzstan |  Laos |  Latvia |  Lebanon |  Lesotho |  Liberia | Libya |  Liechtenstein | Lithuania | Luxembourg | Madagascar |  Malawi |  Malaysia | Maldives |  Mali |  Malta |  Marshall Islands |  Mauritania |  Mauritius |  Mexico |  Micronesia |  Moldova |  Monaco |  Mongolia |  Montenegro |  Morocco |  Mozambique |  Myanmar (Burma) |  Namibia |  Nauru |  Nepal |  Netherlands |  New Zealand | Nicaragua |  Niger |  Nigeria |  North Korea |  North Macedonia |  Norway |  Oman |  Pakistan |  Palau |  Panama |  Papua New Guinea |  Paraguay |  Peru |  Philippines |  Poland |  Portugal |  Qatar |  Romania |  Russia| Rwanda |  Saint Kitts and Nevis |  Saint Lucia |  Saint Vincent and the Grenadines |  Samoa |  San Marino |  Sao Tome and Principe |  Saudi Arabia |  Senegal |  Serbia |  Seychelles |  Sierra Leone |  Singapore|  Slovakia|  Slovenia|  Solomon Islands|  Somalia|  South Africa|  South Korea|  South Sudan|  Spain| Sri Lanka|  Sudan |  Suriname |  Sweden |  Switzerland| Syria |  Taiwan |  Tajikistan |  Tanzania |  Thailand | Timor-Leste |  Togo |  Tonga |  Trinidad and Tobago | Tunisia | Turkey | Turkmenistan | Tuvalu | Uganda |  Ukraine |  United Arab Emirates | United Kingdom | United States |  Uruguay |  Uzbekistan |  Vanuatu | Vatican City | Venezuela | Vietnam | Yemen |  Zambia |  Zimbabwe.

Target Audience

Target audience

Organic chemists

Chemical companies

Biotech companies

Academic institutions

Government agencies

Equipment and instrumentation companies

Target Universities

Target Universities

Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)

California Institute of Technology (Caltech)

University of Cambridge

Imperial College London

University of Chicago

University of California, Berkeley (UC Berkeley)

Stanford University

ETH Zurich

University College London (UCL)

Max Planck Institute for Chemical Energy Conversion

Target Companies

Target Companies

Pharmaceutical  companies | Chemical companies| Biotech companies| Academic institutions| Equipment and instrumentation companies |These companies |manufacture chemical analysis

Market Analysis

Market Analysis

Market analysis refers to the process of gathering, processing, and assessing information about a particular  request in order to make informed business  opinions. Request analysis is  generally conducted to gain  perceptivity into a  request's size, growth rate, competitive  geography,  client  parts, and other applicable factors. The thing of  request analysis is to help businesses understand the  eventuality of a  request and make informed  opinions about product development, pricing, marketing, and other business strategies.   request analysis  generally involves the following  way   Defining the  request The first step in conducting a  request analysis is to define the  request you want to  dissect. This generally involves  relating the geographic  compass of the  request, the types of products or services that are  vended, and the target  guests.   Gathering data Once the request has been defined, the coming step is to gather data about the request. This data may come from a variety of sources, including  request  exploration reports, assiduity publications, government data, and  contender information.   as saying the data After the data has been gathered, the coming step is to  dissect it. This  generally involves  assessing the  request size, growth rate, and other applicable trends, as well as determining the  request's competitive  geography,  client  parts, and other  crucial factors.   Drawing conclusions Grounded on the analysis of the data, the coming step is to draw conclusions about the  request. This may include making prognostications about  unborn  request trends,  relating  openings for growth, and developing strategies for success in the  request.   Developing a plan Grounded on the conclusions drawn from the request analysis, the final step is to develop a plan for entering or expanding in the request. This may include developing new products or services, conforming pricing strategies, or enforcing marketing  juggernauts.   request analysis is a critical  element of business strategy and decision-  timber, and it's used by companies in a wide range of  diligence to understand the  eventuality of a  request and make informed  opinions about how to  contend in that  request.

 

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Agribusiness Management | Agricultural |  Waste Management | Agroecology |  Analytical |techniques |  in Organic Chemistry |  Biochemistry & Agricultural Chemistry | Biochemistry  | and Forensics | Bio-fertilizers | Catalysis of Organic Reactions | Crop Protection | Drug  | Design and Chemical Engineering | Green &Environmental Chemistry | Inorganic &Organometallic Compounds |  Inorganic & Industrial Chemistry | Instrumentation& Techniques | Integrated Farming | Livestock Farming | Mass Spectroscopy | Filtration Chemistry | Material and Polymer Chemistry | Medicinal Chemistry | Organic Chemistry | Organic Farming | Organic Food | Beverages Market | Plant Genomics | Radioactive  Chemistry  | Reactors | Soil Management | Stereochemistry of Organic Compounds | Sustainable  | Agriculture | Transgenic Plants |Other

 

 

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