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Smart Materials Conferences | Materials Conferences | Materials Science Conferences | Nanomaterials Conferences | 2019 | Prague | Czech Republic

Annual Congress on

Smart Materials

Smart Materials: Advancing the Research Trends on Materials Science & Nanotechnology

Event Date & Time

Event Location

Prague, Czech Republic

18 years of lifescience communication


Previous Conference Performers / Professionals From Around The Globe

Conference Speaker


University de sherbrooke

Conference Speaker


University of Hong Kong
Hong Kong

Conference Speaker


Chiba Science Institute

Conference Speaker


Materials Science Institute of Madrid

Conference Speaker


Bar-Ilan University

Conference Speaker


University of Bourgogne

Conference Speaker


IFW Dresden

Conference Speaker


American University of Beirut

Conference Speaker


The Hebrew University

Conference Speaker


Tsinghua University

Conference Speaker


Japan Advanced Institute of Science and Technology

Conference Speaker


University of Belgrade

Tracks & Key Topics

Smart Materials 2019


EuroSciCon Ltd. invites all the participants from all over the world to attend ‘Annual Congress on Smart Materials 2019' during July 08-10, 2019 in Prague, the Czech Republic, which includes prompt Keynote Presentations, Oral Talks, Poster Presentations, and Exhibitions.

Smart Materials is an inter-disciplinary subject of science, engineering, and technology that deals with the contriving of matter at atomic, sub-atomic, molecular level at Nanoscale dimensions of 1-100nm. The ability to see Nano-sized particles has given rise to a variety of potential outcomes in industries and scientific ventures. It enables us to control the unique properties of the compounds by manipulating the matter at the atomistic level that assists in the construction of novel functional materials and engineered devices.

Material science is a multidisciplinary field applying the synthesis, characterization, and properties in the areas of science and technology. The discovery of new materials in vibrant and variant disciplines of materials science and engineering is inherent in numerous challenges. The challenges of the materials science need to be faced to gain tremendous technological achievements.                                                                         


It totally deals on bonding and structures of physical, mechanical and chemical etc. By one sentence we can call as integration and application of materials. By the economically we can go for materials which will be given us good marketing and also the EUROPIAN are the good commercial purpose.

Prague is also called the Czech Republic’s largest city and also the capital.  The huge Vltava River plays the main role in central Europe‘s politics, culture and economy. The beautiful Charles Bridge enhances the beauty of the river banks, well-known for its classic moments.  It is for the remarkable view sit offers for the city.  This place also is the good weather conditions, as well as the marketing facilities, are fabulous. The city has more than ten museums, theatres, cinemas, galleries, and historical exhibits. At the same time the weather also friendly. So this is a marvelous chance to attend the conference and enjoy the Czech river bank.  Come on, hurry up to attend the symposium and for the tourism of Prague with your family.

Who can attend??

Smart Materials 2019 brings together the specialists from all the aspects to meet and discuss the future of Materials Science and the Importance of Material science and engineering in today’s world. The conference will bring together  Directors, Aerospace scientists, Director of Laboratories, Universities, Industries, Professors, Delegates,  Research specialists, Post-Doctoral Fellows, Research and  Students, Research companies, Market Research, and Consulting Firms and all the interested participants willing to enhance and update the knowledge on Material Science and Technology.


Conference Topics:

•           Smart Materials and Technologies

•           Smart Structures

•           Materials Science & Engineering

•           Nanomaterials and Nanotechnology

•           Smart Biomaterials and Medical


•           Polymer Science and Technology

•           Polymer Energy Materials

•           Ceramics and Composite Materials

•           Semiconductor Materials &


•           Electronic, Optical and Magnetic


•           Emerging Smart Materials

•           Materials for Energy and Environmental


•           Physics and Chemistry of Materials

•           Metals, Mining, Metallurgy, and


•           Mechanics, Characterization

             Techniques and Equipments

•           Graphene and 2D Materials

•           Smart Materials in Industrial


•           Bioactive Smart Materials

•           Nanotechnology In Tissue Engineering

•           Aerospace Materials

•           Advanced Engineering Materials

•           Carbon Nanotubes & Nanotechnology

•           Advanced Nanomaterials

•           Recent developments in

            Nanotechnology and Nanoscience

•           Solar Energy Materials

•           Carbon Materials in Energy

•           Market Demand and Value

•           Future of Materials

About Subject:

Smart Materials & Materials Science is a field of technology that encompasses the spectrum of materials types and how to use them in manufacturing. Materials span the range: metals, ceramics, polymers (plastics), semiconductors, and combinations of materials called composites. We live in a world that is both dependent upon and limited by materials. Everything we see and use is made of materials: cars, airplanes, computers, refrigerators, microwave ovens, TVs, dishes, silverware, athletic equipment of all types, and even biomedical devices such as replacement joints and limbs. All of these require materials specifically tailored for their application. Specific properties have required that result from carefully selecting the materials and from controlling the manufacturing processes used to convert the basic materials into the final engineered product.

Materials science has always been with us from the ancient times and has always been the backbone of human’s evolution and development. Materials scientists lay stress on understanding how the history of a material influences its structure, and thus its properties and performance. All these factors have paved way for the improvement of the quality of human life to a great extent. Smart Materials 2019 gives you the in-depth analysis of materials research and new definition to your imaginations. Smart Materials 2019 gives you the base to build your own castle of knowledge and makes you completely ready and prepares you for the challenges in material science Industry.

Importance & Scope:

The development of Smart Materials will be the key policymakers and bring a new wave as the radical innovations in numerous application areas. The effects that can be attained by application of Smart Materials technology realization of miniature systems with good functionality, to establish high surface area-volume ratio, the manifestation of novel phenomena and involves changes in their properties.

The opportunities for building careers in this field is increasing at a fast pace. In fact, there are currently more than 370 Smart Materials-based products. The Smart Materials is anticipated to be the significant revolutionary force that results in influencing the human life and economy. It is strongly believed that the combined impact of industrial and information technology may approach the magnitude of change that could result from commercialization of Smart Materials.

The prior importance of the material science is to recognize the required material or a combination of materials based on its cost and performance for intended use for a specific product. The perception of material science domain involves the behavior of materials and the variability in their properties by understanding the quantum mechanics at the sub-atomic or atomic measure.

The study focusses on the processing of new materials which facilitates its applications to the next generation of engineers and its high marketability has a great impact on the economy of the country. In the new decade, the sustainability and influence on the environment lie at the core of the material development.                                                                                                                    

Why attend?

Smart Materials 2019 provides a striking opportunity of being connected and gaining contacts with delegates who are active in the concerned field. Networking enables sharpening skills, spark inspiration and uncover new ideas during break-out sessions providing tea and lunch for the delegates. The important subjects are addressed by the expertise keynote speakers with global recognition thus conferring knowledge on the new technologies and the latest drift in the domain. The Smart Materials conference accents the prominent keynote speakers, plenary speeches, young research forum, poster presentations, technical workshops, and career guidance sessions.


Track 1: Smart Materials and Technologies

Smart Materials are hybrid materials that are composed of dissimilar phases which significantly change if any external stimuli are applied such as temperature, stress, magnetic or electric fields. Smart Materials are combinations of at least two different materials, which allow the engineering of desired properties. Proper modelling, simulation and control help in integrated system design of smart materials. Piezoelectric and Ferroelectric materials produce electric current when they are placed under mechanical stress. Due to their fast electromechanical response and their low power requirement, piezoelectric materials are widely used in the structural control applications. Electroluminescent materials are semiconductors which allow exit of the light through it. Shape-memory alloys have the ability to return to their original shape when heated from the deformed shape.

•           Modelling, simulation and control of

            smart materials

•           Quantum science and technology

•           Atomic structures and defects in


•           Polymer-based smart materials

•           Colour-changing materials

•           Electroluminescent materials

•           Shape-memory alloys

•           Piezoelectric and ferroelectric materials

•           Integrated system design and


•           Oxidation

•           Photovoltaic materials

•           Electroactive polymers

•           Magnetostrictive materials & Magnetic

             shape memory alloys

•           Smart inorganic polymers

•           PH-sensitive polymers

•           Temperature-responsive polymers

•           Halochromic materials

•           Chromogenic systems

•           Ferrofluid

•           Photomechanical materials

•           Polycaprolactone

•           Self-healing materials

•           Dielectric elastomers

•           Magnetocaloric materials

•           Thermoelectric materials

•           Chemoresponsive Materials

Track 2: Smart Structures

Smart Structures offer the ability to match the conditions for more than one optimum state thereby extending functionality. Smart Structures are capable of sensing stimuli, responding to it, and reverting to its original state after the stimuli is removed. Smart structures can resist natural calamities. Many well-defined structures such as metals, ceramics or polymers cannot satisfy all technological demands. Therefore, there is on-going search for new materials with new, and especially improved properties. Such a task is met by, among others, composite materials that are defined as materials composed of at least two phases, where due to the occurring synergistic effect the material of different properties than properties of the components is formed.

•           Ceramics

•           Polymers

•           Metals and alloys

•           Rubber technologies

•           Fibers

•           Composite materials

•           Green Buildings

•           Bridges, Towers, Dams, Tunnels

•           Structural Engineering

•           Smart Design and Construction

Track 3: Materials Science and Engineering

Materials Science and Engineering is an acclaimed scientific discipline, expanding in recent decades to surround polymers, ceramics, glass, composite materials and biomaterials. Materials science and engineering, involves the discovery and design of new materials.  Many of the most pressing scientific problems humans currently face are due to the limitations of the materials that are available and, as a result, major breakthroughs in materials science are likely to affect the future of technology significantly. Materials scientists lay stress on understanding how the history of a material influences its structure, and thus its properties and performance. All engineered products from airplanes to musical instruments, alternative energy sources related to ecologically-friendly manufacturing processes, medical devices to artificial tissues, computer chips to data storage devices and many more are made from materials.  In fact, all new and altered materials are often at the heart of product innovation in highly diverse applications. The global market is projected to reach $6,000 million by 2020 and lodge a CAGR of 10.2% between 2015 and 2020 in terms of worth. The North American region remains the largest market, accompanied by Asia-Pacific. The Europe market is estimated to be growth at a steady rate due to economic redeem in the region along with the expanding concern for the building insulation and energy savings.

•           Computational materials science

•           Fiber, films and membranes

•           Biomimetic materials

•           Coatings, surfaces and membranes

•           Carbon nano structures and devices

•           Graphene

•           Products and services

•           Teaching and technology transfer in

             materials science

•           Global materials science market

•           Modern materials needs

•           Research support

•           Platform for comprehensive projects

•           Tribology

•           Nondestructive testing

•           Engineering applications of materials

•           Scientific and business achievements

•           Forensic engineering

Track 4: Nanomaterials and Nanotechnology

Nanotechnology is the handling of matter on an atomic, molecular, and supramolecular scale.  The interesting aspect about nanotechnology is that the properties of many materials alter when the size scale of their dimensions approaches nanometres. Materials scientists and engineers work to understand those property changes and utilize them in the processing and manufacture of materials at the nanoscale level. The field of materials science covers the discovery, characterization, properties, and use of nanoscale materials. Nanomaterials research takes a materials science-based approach to nanotechnology, influencing advances in materials metrology and synthesis which have been developed in support of microfabrication research. Materials with structure at the nanoscale level have unique optical, electronic, or mechanical properties. Although much of nanotechnology's potential still remains un-utilized, investment in the field is booming. The U.S. government distributed more than a billion dollars to nanotechnology research in 2005 to find new developments in nanotechnology. China, Japan and the European Union have spent similar amounts. The hopes are the same on all fronts: to push oneself off a surface on a growing global market that the National Science Foundation estimates will be worth a trillion dollars. The global market for activated carbon totaled $1.9 billion, in 2013, driven primarily by Asia-Pacific and North American region for applications in water treatment and air purification.

•           Synthesis of nanomaterials and


•           Nanobiotechnology

•           Nanotechnology startups

•           Environmental health and safety of


•           Micro, nano and bio fluidics

•           Nano and microfibrillated cellulose

•           Cancer nanotechnology

•           Medical nanotechnology

•           Nanophotonics

•           Nanoelectronics

•           Coatings, surfaces and membranes

•           Carbon nano structures and devices

•           Nanofibers, nanorods, nanopowders

            and nanobelts

•           Thin Films, nanotubes and nanowires

•           Graphene

•           Nano and Biomaterials

Track 5: Smart Biomaterials and Medical Devices

Biomaterials from healthcare viewpoint can be defined as materials those possess some novel properties that make them appropriate to come in immediate association with the living tissue without eliciting any adverse immune rejection reactions. Biomaterials are in the service of mankind through ancient times but subsequent evolution has made them more versatile and has increased their usage. Biomaterials have transformed the areas like bioengineering and tissue engineering for the development of strategies to counter life threatening diseases.  These concepts and technologies are being used for the treatment of different diseases like cardiac failure, fractures, deep skin injuries, etc.  Research is being performed to improve the existing methods and for the innovation of new approaches. With the current progress in biomaterials we can expect a future healthcare which will be economically feasible to us. Equipment and consumables was worth US$ 47.7 billion in 2014 and is further expected to reach US$ 55.5 billion in 2020 with a CAGR (2015 to 2020) of 3%. The dental equipment is the fastest growing market due to continuous technological innovations. The overall market is driven by increasing demand for professional dental services and growing consumer awareness. The major players in the Global Dental market are 3M ESPE, Danaher Corporation, Biolase Inc., Carestream Health Inc., GC Corporation, Straumann, Patterson Companies Inc., Sirona Dental Systems Inc. and Planmeca Oy, DENTSPLY International Inc. A-Dec Inc.

•           Radiotherapy

•           Biomedical applications

•           3D printing of organs and tissue

•           Biomedical devices

•           Bioinspired materials

•           Drug delivery systems

•           Tissue engineering and regenerative


•           Biomaterials imaging

•           Drug delivery systems

•           Biopolymers and bioplastics

•           Friction, wear and fatigue in


•           Hard and soft tissues

•           Surfaces and interfaces of biomaterials

•           Body implants and prosthesis

•           Biomimetic materials

Track 6: Polymer Science and Technology

Material science has a wider range of applications which includes ceramics, composites and polymer materials. Bonding in ceramics and glasses uses both covalent and ionic-covalent types with SiO2 as a basic building block. Ceramics are as soft as clay or as hard as stone and concrete. Usually, they are crystalline in form. Most glasses contain a metal oxide fused with silica. Applications range from structural elements such as steel-reinforced concrete, to the gorilla glass. Polymers are also an important part of materials science. Polymers are the raw materials which are used to make what we commonly call plastics.  Specialty plastics are materials with distinctive characteristics, such as ultra-high strength, electrical conductivity, electro-fluorescence, high thermal stability. Plastics are divided not on the basis of their material but on its properties and applications. The global market for carbon fiber reached $1.8 billion in 2014, and further the market is expected to grow at a five-year CAGR (2015 to 2020) of 11.4%, to reach $3.5 billion in 2020. Carbon fiber reinforced plastic market reached $17.3 billion in 2014, and further the market is expected to grow at a five-year CAGR (2015 to 2020) of 12.3%, to reach $34.2 billion in 2020. The competition in the global carbon fiber and carbon fiber reinforced plastic market is intense within a few large players, such as Toray Toho, Mitsubishi, Hexcel, Formosa, SGL carbon, Cytec, Aksa, Hyosung, Sabic, etc.

•           Process modelling and simulation

•           Engineering polymers

•           Polymer membranes for environments

            and energy

•           Polymer surface and interface

•           Polymer characterization

•           Polymeric gels and networks

•           Polymeric biomaterials

•           Polymeric catalysts

•           Elastomers and thermoplastic


•           Rheology and rheometry

•           Extrusion and extrusion processes

•           Polymer blends and alloys

•           Hybrid polymer-based materials

•           Neat polymeric materials

•           Fibre, films and membranes

Track 7: Polymer Energy Materials

Polymers are examined in the fields of polymer (science and material science) biosciences and building science. Polymers are utilized as a part of a wide range of utilizations in the field of vitality, for example, lithium-particle polymer battery (LiPo), Crystallization of polymers, electro dynamic polymers, polymeric surface, cationic and plasma polymerization, polymer brush and so on.

•           Polymer Materials

•           Functional Polymers and Polymer

            Hybrid Materials

•           Polymers for Energy storage & Energy


•           Biopolymers

•           Polymer Catalysts and Polymer


•           Polymer Electrolyte Fuel Cells

Track 8: Ceramics and Composite Materials

The primeval ceramics made by humans were pottery objects, including 27,000-year-old figurines, made from clay, either by itself or blended with other materials like silica, hardened, sintered, in fire. Later ceramics were glazed and fired to produce smooth, colored surfaces, decreasing porosity through the use of glassy, amorphous ceramic coatings on top of the crystalline ceramic substrates. Ceramics currently include domestic, industrial and building products, as well as a broad range of ceramic art. In the 20th century, new ceramic materials were developed for use in advanced ceramic engineering, such as in semiconductors. Polymers are investigated in the fields of biophysics and macromolecular science, and polymer science (which encompass polymer chemistry and polymer physics). Historically, products arising from the linkage of repeating units by covalent chemical bonds have been the primary focus of polymer science; emerging important areas of the science currently focus on non-covalent links. Composite materials are generally used for buildings, bridges and structures like boat hulls, swimming pool panels, race car bodies, shower stalls, bathtubs, storage tanks, imitation granite and cultured marble sinks and counter tops. The most advanced examples perform routinely on spacecraft in demanding environments. Now standing at USD 296.2 billion, the ceramics market is forecast to grow to USD 502.8 billion by 2020, as every industry achieves upgraded manufacturing efficiency along with high renewable energy efficiency. As per the global market analysis, in 2014, the Composite materials industry is expected to generate revenue of approximately 156.12 billion U.S. dollars.

•           Processing, structure and properties of


•           Fabrication of new composites based

            on light metals, polymers & ceramics

•           Tribological performance of ceramics

            and composites

•           Industrial applications of composite


•           Composite materials in day-to-day life

•           Biocomposite materials

•           Glass science and technologies

•           Measurement of material properties

            and structural performance

•           Structural analysis and applications

•           Matrices & reinforcements for


•           Fabrication methods of composites

•           Advanced ceramics and glass for

            energy harvesting and storage

•           Performance in extreme environments

•           Ceramic coatings

•           Sintering process

•           Nanostructured ceramics

•           Thermal ceramics

•           Bioceramics and medical applications

•           The future of the ceramics industry

•           Global environmental issues and


Track 9: Semiconductor Materials & Nanostructure

By permitting numerous intensifies, some semiconductor materials are tuneable that outcomes in ternary, quaternary organizations. Uses of semiconductors materials are optoelectronic, sun oriented cells, Nano photonics, and quantum optics. Creation of cellulose Nano-structures by means of Nano Synthesis is an immediate change of TMSC layers into cellulose by means of a Nano-sized centered electron shaft as utilized as a part of examining electron magnifying lens. Types of semiconductor materials are,

•           Fabrication

•           Semiconductor alloy system

•           Applications of Semiconductor


Track 10: Electronic, Optical and Magnetic Materials

For any electronic device to operate well, electrical current must be efficiently controlled by switching devices, which becomes challenging as systems approach very small dimensions. This problem must be addressed by synthesizing materials that permit reliable turn-on and turn-off of current at any size scale. New electronic and photonic nanomaterials assure dramatic breakthroughs in communications, computing devices and solid-state lighting. Current research involves bulk crystal growth, organic semiconductors, thin film and nanostructure growth, and soft lithography.  Several of the major photonics companies in the world views on different technologies and opinions about future challenges for manufacturers and integrators of lasers and photonics products. The silicon photonics market is anticipated to grow to $497.53 million by 2020, expanding at a CAGR of 27.74% from 2014 to 2020. The silicon carbide semiconductor market is estimated to grow $3182.89 Million by 2020, at an expected CAGR of 42.03% from 2014 to 2020.

•           Film Dosimetry and Image Analysis

•           Electromagnetic radiation

•           Optical properties of metals and non-


•           Photoconductivity

•           Optical communications and


•           Lasers

•           Optical devices

•           Quantum science and technology

•           Spintronics

•           Domains and hysteresis

•           Magnetic Storage

•           Superconductivity

•           Semiconductor materials

•           Fabrication of integrated circuits

•           Semiconductor devices

•           Soft magnetic materials

•           Hard magnetic materials

•           Dieletric materials

•           Electronic and ionic conduction

•           Ferroelectricity and piezoelectricity

•           Photonic devices and applications

Track 11: Emerging Smart Materials

Ability of a nation to harness nature as well as its ability to cope up with the challenges posed by it is determined by its complete knowledge of materials and its ability to develop and produce them for various applications. Advanced Materials are at the heart of many technological developments that touch our lives. Electronic materials for communication and information technology, optical fibers, laser fibers sensors for intelligent environment, energy materials for renewable energy and environment, light alloys for better transportation, materials for strategic applications and more. Advance materials have a wider role to play in the upcoming future years because of its multiple uses and can be of a greater help for whole humanity. The global market for conformal coating on electronics market the market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 7% from 2015 to 2020. The global market for polyurethanes has been growing at a CAGR (2016-2021) of 6.9%, driven by various application industries, such as, automotive; bedding and furniture; building and construction; packaging; electronics and footwear. In 2015, Asia-Pacific dominated the global polyurethanes market, followed by Europe and North America. BASF, Bayer, Dow Chemical, Mitsui Chemicals, Nippon Polyurethanes, Trelleborg, Woodbridge are some of the major manufacturers of polyurethanes across regions.

•           Development and characterization of

            multifunctional materials

•           Novel nano and micro-devices

•           Design and theory of smart surfaces

•           MEMS and NEMS devices and


•           Sensing and actuation

•           Structural health monitoring

•           Smart biomaterials

•           Smart building materials and structures

•           Architecture and cultural heritage

•           Smart robots

•           Smart materials in drug delivery


•           Sensors and smart structures

            technologies for Civil, Mechanical, and

           Aerospace systems

•           Thin films and thick films

•           Quantum dots

•           Semiconductors and superconductors

•           Piezoelectric materials

•           Photovoltaics, fuel cells and solar cells

•           Energy storage device

•           Electrochromic materials

Track 12: Materials for Energy and Environmental Sustainability

Different geophysical and social pressures are providing a shift from conventional fossil fuels to renewable and sustainable energy sources. We must create the materials that will support emergent energy technologies. Solar energy is a top priority of the department, and we are devoting extensive resources to developing photovoltaic cells that are both more efficient and less costly than current technology. We also have extensive research around next-generation battery technology. Materials performance lies at the heart of the development and optimization of green energy technologies and computational methods now plays a major role in modelling and predicting the properties of complex materials. The global market for supercapacitor is expected to grow from $1.8 billion in 2014 to $2.0 billion in 2015 at a year-on-year (YOY) growth rate of 9.2%. In addition, the market is expected to grow at a five-year CAGR (2015 to 2020) of 19.1%, to reach $4.8 billion in 2020. The competition in the global supercapacitor market is intense within a few large players, such as, AVX Corp., Axion Power International, Inc., Beijing HCC Energy Tech. Co., Ltd., CAP-XX, Elna Co. Ltd., Elton, Graphene Laboratories INC., Jianghai Capacitor Co., Ltd, Jiangsu Shuangdeng Group Co., Ltd., Jinzhou Kaimei Power Co., Ltd, KEMET, LS MTRON, Maxwell Technologies INC., Nesscap Energy Inc., Nippon Chemi-Con Corp., Panasonic Co., Ltd., Shanghai Aowei Technology Development Co., Ltd., Skeleton Technologies, Supreme Power Systems Co., Ltd., XG Sciences.

•           Advanced energy materials

•           Fuel cells

•           Thermal storage materials

•           Supercapacitors

•           Smart grid

•           Bio-based energy harvesting

•           Turbines

•           Insulation materials

•           Nuclear energy materials

•           Environmental friendly materials

•           Earthquake materials and design

•           Battery technologies

•           High temperature superconductors

•           Photovoltaics

•           Solar energy materials

•           Hydrogen energy

•           Organic and inorganic solar cells

•           Graphene materials

•           Electrochemical energy storage and


•           Emerging materials and devices

•           Energy storage materials

•           Energy harvesting materials

•           Piezeoeletric materials

•           Photocatalysis

•           Waste water treatment

Track 13: Physics and Chemistry of Materials

Materials Chemistry provides the loop between atomic, molecular and supramolecular behaviour and the useful properties of a material. It lies at the core of numerous chemical-using industries. This deals with the atomic nuclei of the materials, and how they are arranged to provide molecules, crystals, etc. Much of properties of electrical, magnetic particles and chemical materials evolve from this level of structure. The length scales involved are in angstroms. The way in which the atoms and molecules are bonded and organized is fundamental to studying the properties and behaviour of any material. The forecast for R&D growth in the chemical and advanced materials industry indicates the improving global economy and the key markets the industry serves. U.S. R&D splurging in chemicals and advanced materials is forecast to grow by 3.6% to reach $12 billion in 2014. Overall global R&D is forecast to expand at a slightly higher 4.7% rate to $45 billion in 2014.

•           Catalysis chemistry

•           Analytical chemistry

•           Organic and inorganic Substances

•           Micro and macro molecules

•           Atomic structure and interatomic


•           Phase diagrams

•           Corrosion and degradation of materials

•           Corrosion prevention

•           Oxidation

•           Solar physics

•           Dislocations and strengthening


•           Diffusion in materials

•           Condensed matter physics

•           Multifunctional materials and


•           Magnetism and superconductivity

•           Atomic structures and defects in


•           Quantum science and technology

•           Crystal structure of materials and

            crystal growth techniques

•           Solid state physics

•           Particle physics

•           Nanoscale physics

•           Green chemistry

Track 14: Metals, Mining, Metallurgy and Materials

Material science plays an important role in metallurgy too. Powder metallurgy is a term covering a wide range of ways in which materials or components are made from metal powders. They can avoid, or greatly reduce, the need to use metal removal processes and can reduce the costs. Pyro metallurgy includes thermal treatment of minerals and metallurgical ores and concentrates to bring about physical and chemical transformations in the materials to enable recovery of valuable metals. A complete knowledge of metallurgy can help us to extract the metal in a more feasible way and can used to a wider range. Global Metallurgy market will develop at a modest 5.4% CAGR from 2014 to 2020. This will result in an increase in the market’s valuation from US$6 bn in 2013 to US$8.7 bn by 2020.  The global market for powder metallurgy parts and powder shipments was 4.3 billion pounds (valued at $20.7 billion) in 2011 and grew to nearly 4.5 billion pounds ($20.5 billion) in 2012. This market is expected to reach 5.4 billion pounds (a value of nearly $26.5 billion) by 2017.

•           Metal forming

•           Non-destructive testing

•           Corrosion and protection

•           High strength alloys

•           Surface phenomena

•           Solidification

•           Light metals

•           Aluminium, Copper, Lead and Zinc

•           Iron-Carbon alloys

•           Remelting technologies

•           Modeling and simulation

•           Foundry technology

•           Iron, cast iron and steelmaking

•           Ferrous and non-ferrous metals

•           Alloys systems

•           Powder metallurgy

•           Metallurgical machinery and


•           Hydrometallurgy

•           Petroleum machinery and equipment

•           Gasification

•           Precious metals

•           Environmental protection

Track 15: Mechanics, Characterization Techniques and Equipments

Characterization, when used in materials science, refers to the broader and wider process by which a material's structure and properties are checked and measured. It is a fundamental process in the field of materials science, without which no scientific understanding of engineering materials could be as curtained. Spectroscopy refers to the measurement of radiation intensity as a function of wavelength. Microscopy is the technical field of using microscopes to view objects that cannot be seen with the naked eye. Characterization and testing of materials is very important before the usage of materials. Proper testing of material can make the material more flexible and durable. Research indicates the global material testing equipment market generated revenues of $510.8 million in 2011, growing at a marginal rate of 3.1% over the previous year. The market is dominated by the ‘big three’ Tier 1 competitors, namely MTS Systems Corporation, Instron Corporation, and Zwick/Roell, while other participants have performed better regionally, such as Tinus Olsen in North America and Shimadzu Corporation in Asia Pacific.

•           Mechanics of materials

•           Scanning and transmission electron

            microscopy (SEM, TEM, STEM)

•           Optical spectroscopy (Raman, FTIR,

            ellipsometry) etc.

•           X-ray diffraction (XRD)

•           X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy (XPS)

•           Secondary ion mass spectrometry


•           Rutherford backscattering

•           Auger electron spectroscopy

•           Sample preparation and analysis of

            biological materials

•           Sample preparation and


•           Computational models and


•           Micro and macro materials


•           Ductile damage and fracture

•           Fatigue, reliability and lifetime


•           Failure of quasi-brittle materials

•           Coupled mechanics and biomaterials

•           Contact, friction and mechanics of

            discrete systems

•           Advanced modelling techniques

•           Elemental analysis

•           Organic analysis

•           Structural analysis

•           Atomic force microscopy (AFM)

Track 16: Graphene and 2D Materials

Graphene was the first 2D material to be isolated. Graphene and other two-dimensional materials have a long list of unique properties that have made it a hot topic for intense scientific research and the development of technological applications. These also have huge potential in their own right or in combination with Graphene. The extraordinary physical properties of Graphene and other 2D materials have the potential to both enhance existing technologies and also create a range of new applications. Pure Graphene has an exceptionally wide range of mechanical, thermal and electrical properties. Graphene can also greatly improve the thermal conductivity of a material improving heat dissipation. In applications which require very high electrical conductivity Graphene can either be used by itself or as an additive to other materials. Even in very low concentrations Graphene can greatly enhance the ability of electrical charge to flow in a material. Graphene’s ability to store electrical energy at very high densities is exceptional. This attribute, added to its ability to rapidly charge and discharge, makes it suitable for energy storage applications.

•           Benefits of 2D Materials

•           2D materials beyond Graphene

•           2D Topological Materials

•           Chemical functionalization of Graphene

Track 17: Smart Materials in Industrial Application

Smart materials got vast applications in Aerospace, Mass transit, Marine, Automotive, Computers and other electronic devices, Consumer goods applications, Civil engineering, Medical equipment applications, Rotating machinery applications. The health and beauty industry is also taking advantage of these innovations, which range from drug-releasing medical textiles, to fabric with moisturizer, perfume, and anti-aging properties. Many smart clothing, wearable technology, and wearable computing projects involve the use of e-textiles. Intelligent Structures of Architecture and Civil Engineering are been a subject to reveal and unlock the ancient and magnificent architecture by human on the redesigning the earth's geography. The research on archeological technology of Structural engineering, advanced innovations in Civil Engineering, current applied principles of geotechnical, structural, environmental, transportation and construction engineering, sea defense systems against raising sea levels, under water-on water constructions, floating and green cities architecture, case study on Structural & Civil Engineering.

•           Archeological technology of structural


•           Advanced innovations in civil


•           Sea defense systems against raising

            sea levels

•           Under water - on water constructions

•           Floating and green cities architecture

•           Case study on structural and civil


Track 18: Bioactive Smart Materials

The task of combining Material Science and Biology can lead to production of Smart Bioactive Materials which can find several applications. The venture of developing these materials and finding suitable ways of processing them and integrating them into existing systems is the current challenge to the research institutes and industry.

•           Regenerative Medicine

•           Implant Development

•           Textiles and Fabrics

•           Bio Plastics

•           Computational and Curing Composites

Track 19: Nanostructured Materials

Nanostructured materials might be characterized as those materials whose basic components—bunches, crystallites or particles—have measurements in the 1 to 100 nm go. The blast in both scholarly and modern enthusiasm for these materials over the previous decade emerges from the wonderful varieties in key electrical, optical and attractive properties that happen as one advances from a 'vastly expanded' strong to a molecule of material comprising of a countable number of particles. This survey subtle elements late advance in the blend and examination of practical nanostructured materials, concentrating on the novel size-subordinate physical science and science that outcomes when electrons are limited to nanoscale semiconductor and metal bunches and colloids. Carbon-based nanomaterials and nanostructures including fullerenes and nanotubes assume an undeniably inescapable part in nanoscale science and innovation and are in this way depicted in some profundity. Current nanodevice manufacture strategies and the future prospects for nanostructured materials and nanodevices.

Track 20: Nanotechnology In Tissue Engineering

Tissue engineering is the use of a grouping of cells, engineering and materials methods, and appropriate biochemical and physicochemical factors to increase or replace biological tissues. Tissue engineering includes the use of a scaffold for the creation of innovative viable tissue for a medical determination. While it was once characterized as a sub-field of biomaterials, having developed in scope and importance and it can be considered as a field in its own.

Track 21: Aerospace Materials

Aviation materials will be materials, every now and again metal alloys, that have either been created for or have come to unmistakable quality through, their utilization for aviation purposes.

These utilizations regularly require uncommon execution, quality or warmth protection, even at the cost of extensive cost in their creation or machining. Others are decided for their long-haul dependability in this wellbeing cognizant field, especially for their protection from weakness. Aluminium will probably be in airframes for one more century, while composites speak to the new material on the piece. Two materials assume real parts in current aviation.

•           Composites for structure

•           Aluminium alloy for airframes

•           Aluminium alloy for skin

Track 22: Advanced Engineering Materials

Propelled Engineering Materials Science is the investigation of the greater part of the materials we see around us consistently. Materials Science or Engineering shapes a scaffold between the sciences and designing. It enables hypothesis to be incorporated in a way which benefits everyone. Materials Scientists or Engineers take a gander at all of the diverse gatherings of materials, metals and combinations, polymers, earthenware production and composites. It is The Creation of Advanced Materials at The Molecular or Nuclear Measure For the motivation behind propelling innovation, growing further proficient items, making novel assembling advances, or enhancing the human information. The propelled material industry incorporates a full cycle frame materials extraction, Primary generation, forms advancement and material characterization to item manufacture, testing which used in composite materials and biomaterials. The improvement of cutting edge material is related to the age of new learning and protected innovation, a blend of the relationship with cutting-edge materials.

•           Graphene materials

•           Energy storage materials

•           Hetrogeneous catalytic materials

•           Cutting-edge materials

Track 23: Carbon Nanotubes & Nanotechnology

Carbon nanotubes (CNTs) are allotropes of carbon with a cylindrical nanostructure. These cylindrical carbon molecules have unusual properties, which are valuable for nanotechnology, electronics, optics and other fields of materials science and technology. Owing to the material's exceptional strength and stiffness, nanotubes have been constructed with length-to-diameter ratio of up to 132,000,000:1, significantly larger than for any other material. In addition, owing to their extraordinary thermal conductivity, mechanical, and electrical properties, carbon nanotubes find applications as additives to various structural materials. For instance, nanotubes form a tiny portion of the material(s) in some (primarily carbon fibre) baseball bats, golf clubs, car parts or Damascus steel.

Graphenated Carbon Nanotubes are a new half-breed that joins graphitic foliates developed with sidewalls of bamboo style CNTs. It has a high surface area with a 3D system of CNTs combined with the high edge thickness of Graphene. Concoction alteration of carbon nanotubes are covalent and non-covalent adjustments because of their hydrophobic nature and enhance bond to a mass polymer through a compound connection. Uses of the carbon nanotubes are composite fiber, wrenches, homerun sticks, Microscope tests, tissue building, vitality stockpiling, supercapacitor and so forth. Nanotubes are classified as single-walled and multi-walled nanotubes with related structures.

Track 24: Advanced Nanomaterials

Nanomaterials are characterized as materials with no less than one outside measurement in the size extent from around 1-100 nanometers. Nanoparticles are items with each of the three outside measurements at the nanoscale. Nanoparticles that are normally happening (e.g., volcanic powder, ash from woodland fires) or are the accidental side effects of ignition procedures (e.g., welding, diesel motors) are generally physically and synthetically heterogeneous and frequently termed ultrafine particles. Built nanoparticles are deliberately delivered and planned with particular properties identified with shape, size, surface properties and science. These properties are reflected in mist concentrates, colloids, or powders. Regularly, the conduct of nanomaterials might depend more on surface region than molecule arrangement itself. World interest for nanomaterials will rise more than more than two times to $5.5 billion in 2016. Nanotubes, nanoclays and quantum dabs will be the quickest developing sorts. The vitality stockpiling and era and development markets will offer the best development prospects. China, India and the US will lead picks up among countries. This study dissects the $2 billion world nanomaterial industry. It presents recorded interest information for the years 2001, 2006 and 2011, and gauges for 2016 and 2021 by material (e.g., metal oxides, chemicals and polymers, metals, nanotubes), market (e.g., social insurance, gadgets, vitality era and capacity, development), world area and for 15 nations.

•           Recent Studies of Spin Dynamics in

            Ferromagnetic Nanoparticles

•           Novel Magnetic-Carbon Biocomposites

•           Gold Nanoparticles and Biosensors

•           Industrially Relevant Nanoparticles

•           Novel Dielectric Nanoparticles (DNP)

            Doped Nano-Engineered Glass Based

            Optical Fiber for Fiber Laser

•           ZnO Nanostructures for Optoelectronic


•           Thin Film and Nanostructured

            Multiferroic Materials

•           Hyperthermia

•           Emerging Multifunctional

            Nanomaterials for Solar Energy Extraction

Track 25: Recent developments in Nanotechnology and Nanoscience

Nanotechnology will be utilized for Detection, Diagnostics, Therapeutics and Monitoring. Themes like Nanotechnology based Imaging Technologies and Lab-on-a-Chip Point of Care Diagnostics, Advanced Nano-Bio-Sensor Technologies, Implantable Nanosensors, Nano Arrays for Advanced Diagnostics and Therapy, Invasive Therapy Technologies and Cellular based Therapy might be talked about.

•           Nanotechnology and nanosensors

•           Nanoparticles, nanodrugs and


•           Nanobiotechnology and


•           Quantum Nanoscience

•           Bionanoscience

•           Nanobiopharmaceutics and


•           Toxicity and environmental impact of

            Nanoscale Materials

Track 26: Solar Energy Materials

Sunlight based Energy Materials and Solar Cells is proposed as a vehicle for the scattering of research comes about on materials science and innovation identified with photovoltaic, photothermal and photo electrochemical sun oriented vitality transformation. Materials science is taken in the broadest conceivable sense and incorporates physical science, science, optics, materials creation and investigation for a wide range of materials.

•           Photothermal Device

•           Optical Properties of materials

•           Light Control

•           Monocrystalline silicon

•           Epitaxial silicon development

•           Polycrystalline silicon

•           Ribbon silicon

•           Mono-like-multi silicon (MLM)

•           Cadmium telluride

•           Copper indium gallium selenide

•           Silicon thin film

Track 27: Carbon Materials in Energy

Carbon materials touch each part of our everyday life somehow. As to natural difficulties carbon might be the key essential part, mundanely commixed into documentations, for example, "carbon cycle" or "carbon impression". Curiously, not being utilized as "non-renewable energy source", carbon materials likewise significantly integrate to the field of feasible vitality. They are focal in most electrochemical vitality cognate applications, i.e. they likewise avail to engender, store, convey, and spare vitality. Nanostructured carbon is as of now utilized as a component of puissance modules, mundane batteries and super capacitors. Electric twofold layer capacitors (EDLC, adscititiously called super capacitors) are vitality stockpiling contrivances in view of the electrical adsorption of particles at the terminal/electrolyte interface (non-Faradaic process). Permeable carbons are being utilized generally as terminal materials for super capacitors due to their high particular surface zone and moderately great electrical conductivity.

•           Hierarchical Carbon materials for future

            energy application

•           Advanced materials for energy storage

•           Hydrogen adsorption in carbon


Track 28: Market Demand and Value

The support of Government with its initiatives, the initiative R&D investment in the industries and institutions and the adoption of smart material products among various end-user industries like Defence & Aerospace, Automotive, and Consumer electronics has driven the market of smart materials. There is a high demand for smart materials on account of potential growth in emerging economies as well as evolution in Internet of Things (IoTs).It is expected that the smart material market will attain up to billion dollars by 2022. The trend in the market and the factors impacting the market are studied.

•           Growing Aging Population

•           Widening Applications

•           Government Initiatives and Incentive


•           Substantial Investment in R&D

•           Market Segmentation

Track 29: Future of Materials

A good memory is not something which money can buy. Smart Materials have the ability to return to their original shape after the removal of stress. Thus the memory of these will play a key role in a way that many types of products are designed and assembled in the future. There are numerous applications for the technology in the Automotive, Aerospace, Appliance, Medical and Electronics industries.


•           Current Research and Patents

•           Scope for Research and Patents

•           Futuristic Applications



Smart Materials Market - Sales Forecasts, Trends and Analysis:

Smart Materials Market is relied upon to accumulate $72.63 billion by 2022, enlisting a CAGR of 14.9% amid the estimate time frame 2016-2022. Smart materials are versatile or smart materials which posture inborn and extraneous abilities. These can be modified by outer boosts, for example, dampness, temperature, electromagnetic field, and strain to acquire the coveted practical impacts. What's more, these materials are dynamic in nature and react to their quick association situations by adjusting their qualities. Progressions in the materials science division brought about the advancement of materials for particular applications, which was beforehand impractical with the utilization of traditional materials, for example, polymers/plastics, metals, glass, and pottery. Smart materials are fit for working at an extremely essential practical level, for example, temperature and can be utilized as a part of exceptionally complex specialized frameworks by joining extra functionalities and properties. For example, smart materials can be utilized as a part of vitality supply frameworks for microelectronic segments.

Smart materials are utilized as a part of utilizations, for example, transducers, actuators and engines, and basic materials. The market for shrewd materials is driven by the ascent in appropriation of smart materials items among different end-client ventures, for example, barrier and aviation, car, and buyer gadgets; steady government activities and plans; and increment in R&D speculation by unmistakable players to advance the cost and nature of smart materials. There is a popularity for keen materials because of potential development in rising economies and in addition advancement in Internet of Things (IoTs).

Value Chain Analysis

The esteem chain of shrewd materials watches the nearness of expansive number of partners from the crude material suppliers to conclusive end clients. Every one of these partners share a particular incentive at their purpose of task, and thusly, add to the focused estimation of the item. Research and development exercises, advancements, and showcasing procedures additionally improve the esteem related with end-expectations by every player, who work in the worldwide smart materials industry.

Value Chain Analysis

Top factors impacting World Smart Materials Market:

Government Initiatives and Incentive Growing Aging Population

Smart materials have increment in picking up footing in more seasoned populace driven items. What's more, these items help diminish day by day routine complexities and make life simpler for old individuals. In not so distant future, populace offer of this age-bunch is anticipated to increment at huge rate which thusly is foreseen to expand interest for brilliant materials items. As indicated by an International Population Reports, 2015 distributed by United States Census Bureau, the populace increment of more seasoned populace is anticipated outpace that of more youthful populace throughout the following 35 years. Therefore, the general effect of this factor is anticipated to be high by 2022.

Widening Applications

Nonstop advancement in assembling procedures and appropriation of upgraded materials has expanded the uses of smart materials crosswise over different end-client ventures. By 2022, smart materials are anticipated to additionally extend their applications and is expected to assume significant part in the shrewd materials advertise development. Consequently, the effect is anticipated to be high all through Programs

Currently, some specific group of industries, such as small and medium enterprises (SMEs) lack in terms of adoption of smart materials due to high cost. Introduction of several initiatives and programs to encourage industries to invest in and utilize smart materials is projected to impact throughout the forecast period.

Substantial Investment in R&D

Increase in demand for enhanced smart materials and products from various industries, such as construction, manufacturing, and automotive are anticipated to encourage key players operating in the smart materials market to invest considerable amount on research and development to introduce efficient products and stay ahead in the competition.

Market segmentation:

The market is segmented on the basis of application, end-user industry, and geography. By application, it is divided into transducers, actuators & motors, sensors, structural materials, and coatings. Based on end-user industry, it is classified into industrial, defense & aerospace, automotive, consumer electronics, healthcare, and others (civil engineering and retail). The global smart materials market is classified based on geography into North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, and LAMEA.




University of Cambridge | University of Oxford | Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL) | Imperial College London | ETH Zurich - Swiss Federal Institute of Technology | Delft University of Technology | RWTH Aachen University | The University of Manchester | KTH Royal Institute of Technology | KIT, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology | Chalmers University of Technology | Institut polytechnique de Grenoble - Grenoble Institute of Technology | KU Leuven | Politecnico di Milano | Technical University of Denmark | Technische Universität Berlin (TU Berlin) | Technische Universität Dresden | Technical University of Munich | Technische Universität Dresden | Technical University of Munich | UCL (University College London) | University of Birmingham | Aalto University | University of Liverpool | University of Southampton | Uppsala University | Norwegian University of Science And Technology | Politécnica de Madrid | Queen Mary University of London | Sapienza University of Rome | Vienna University of Technology | Trinity College Dublin | Università di Padova | Norwegian University of Science And Technology | Politécnica de Madrid | Queen Mary University of London | Sapienza University of Rome | Vienna University of Technology | Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya | University of Liverpool | University of Southampton | Uppsala University | Trinity College Dublin, The University of Dublin | Università di Padova | Alma Mater Studiorum - University of Bologna | Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya | Université Grenoble-Alpes | University of Antwerp | The University of Edinburgh | Ghent University | University of Helsinki | University of St Andrews | Utrecht University | Cranfield University |


Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) | Stanford University | University of California, Berkeley (UCB) | Harvard University | Northwestern University | Georgia Institute of Technology | University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) | University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign | California Institute of Technology (Caltech) | University of Texas at Austin | University of California, Santa Barbara (UCSB) | Cornell University | Carnegie Mellon University | University of Michigan | Pennsylvania State University | Purdue University | University of Pennsylvania | Rice University | Brown University | Case Western Reserve University | Columbia University | Duke University | Johns Hopkins University | North Carolina State University | The Ohio State University | PrINC.eton University | Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute | Texas A&M University | University of California, Davis | University of California, San Diego (UCSD) | University of Florida | University of Minnesota | University of Washington | University of Wisconsin-Madison | Yale University | Boston University | Michigan State University | Rutgers University - New Brunswick | University of Colorado Boulder | University of Maryland, College Park | University of Massachusetts Amherst | University of Pittsburgh | University of Southern California | The University of Tennessee, Knoxville | Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University | Colorado School of Mines | Drexel University | Iowa State University | University of Delaware | University of Illinois, Chicago (UIC) | University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill | University of Notre Dame | University of Texas Dallas


Nanyang Technological University, Singapore (NTU) | National University of Singapore (NUS) | Tsinghua University | KAIST - Korea Advanced Institute of Science & Technology | The University of Tokyo | Peking University | Seoul National University | Tohoku University | The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology | Fudan University | Kyoto University | Kyoto University | Tokyo Institute of Technology | Pohang University of Science And Technology (POSTECH) | Sungkyunkwan University (SKKU) | National Taiwan University (NTU) | Osaka University | University of Science and Technology of China | Beijing Institute of Technology | City University of Hong Kong | Hanyang University | Harbin Institute of Technology | Hokkaido University | Indian Institute of Science (IISc) Bangalore | Indian Institute of Technology Bombay (IITB) | Indian Institute of Technology Madras (IITM) | Korea University | Kyushu University | Nagoya University | Nanjing University | National Chiao Tung University | The Chinese University of Hong Kong (CUHK) | The University of Hong Kong | Yonsei University | Zhejiang University | Beihang University (former BUAA) | East China University of Science and Technology | Huazhong University of Science and Technology | Indian Institute of Technology Kanpur (IITK) | Indian Institute of Technology Kharagpur (IIT-KGP) | National Cheng Kung University (NCKU) | National Taiwan University of Science and Technology (Taiwan Tech) | Technion - Israel Institute of Technology | Universiti Malaya (UM) | Universiti Sains Malaysia (USM) | University of Science and Technology Beijing | Waseda University | Wuhan University | Xiamen University | Xi’an Jiaotong University | Beijing University of Chemical Technology | Chulalongkorn University



Journal of Material Sciences & Engineering | Journal of Materials Science and Nanomaterials | Journal of Nanomaterials & Molecular Nanotechnology | Journal of Nanomedicine & Biotherapeutic Discovery | Journal of Nanomedicine & Nanotechnology | Journal of Nanosciences: Current Research | Journal of Nuclear Energy Science & Power Generation Technology | Journal of Polymer Science & Applications | Materials Science: An Indian Journal | Nano Research & Applications | Research & Reviews: Journal of Material Sciences | Journal of Powder Metallurgy & Mining  | International Journal of Advanced Research in Electrical, Electronics and Instrumentation Engineering | Journal of Nanomaterials & Molecular Nanotechnology | International Journal of Advancements in Technology | Journal of Heavy Metal Toxicity and Diseases | Research & Reviews: Journal of Engineering and Technology | Journal of Aeronautics & Aerospace Engineering | Journal of Applied Mechanical Engineering  | Journal of Steel Structures & Construction | Industrial Engineering & Management | International Journal of Advanced Research in Electrical, Electronics and Instrumentation Engineering | Journal of Scientific and Industrial Metrology | Journal of Steel Structures & Construction | Journal of Biomimetics Biomaterials and Tissue Engineering












Federation of European Materials Societies | Spanish Association for Composite Materials | Austrian Society for Metallurgy and Materials | Czech Society for New Materials and Technologies | European Materials Research Society | Danish Metallurgical Society | European Composites Industry Association


International Association of Advanced Materials | Materials Research Society of Singapore | The Association of East Asian Research Universities | Australian Composite Structures Society | Chinese Society for Composite Materials | Japan Society for Composite Materials | Chinese Society for Metals


The American Ceramic Society (ACerS) | American Chemical Society (ACS) | American Physical Society (APS) | The Materials Information Society (ASM International) | The Materials Research Society (MRS) | Microscopy Society of America (MSA) | The Minerals, Metals & Materials Society (TMS) | Sigma Xi: The Scientific Research Society | International Society for Optical Engineering (SPIE)

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