Call for Abstract

Green & Industrial Chemistry Congress, will be organized around the theme Create a New World with Revolution of Green & Industrial Chemistry

GIC 2020 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in GIC 2020

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

The emerging field of green analytical chemistry is concerned with the development of analytical procedures that minimize consumption of hazardous reagents and solvents, and maximize safety for operators and the environment.  In recent years there have been significant developments in methodological and technological tools to prevent and reduce the deleterious effects of analytical activities; key strategies include recycling, replacement, reduction and detoxification of reagents and solvents.


  • Track 1-1Renewable & recyclable materials
  • Track 1-2Recycling of polymer products and catalysts
  • Track 1-3Chemical sensing & chemometrics
  • Track 1-4Benign solvents
  • Track 1-5Environmental analysis and industrial analysis
  • Track 1-6Bio diagnostics
  • Track 1-7Green bio analytical chemistry
  • Track 1-8Automation & miniaturization
  • Track 1-9Energy saving
  • Track 1-10Electro analytical methods
  • Track 1-11Extraction & capillary electrophoresis
  • Track 1-12Green chromatographic & spectroscopic techniques
  • Track 1-13Bio-catalysts

Natural polymers (or biopolymers) are polymers that occur naturally or are produced by living organisms (such as cellulose, silk, chitin, protein, DNA). Green polymers on are those produced using green (or sustainable) chemistry, a term that was coined in the 1990s. Green chemistry deals with the design of chemical products and processes that eliminate or decrease the use or generation of substances that are hazardous to humans, animals, plants, and the environment.


  • Track 2-1Biological & chemical processes
  • Track 2-2Benign solvents
  • Track 2-3Molecular design and activity
  • Track 2-4Energy generation and minimization of use
  • Track 2-5Recycling of polymer products and catalysts
  • Track 2-6Degradable polymers and waste minimization

Green nanotechnology can proactively influence the design of nanomaterial’s and products by eliminating or minimizing pollution from the production of the nanomaterial’s, taking a life cycle approach to nanoproducts to estimate and mitigate where environmental impacts might occur in the product chain, designing toxicity out of nanomaterial’s and using nanomaterial’s to treat or remediate existing environmental problems.



  • Track 3-1Solar cells
  • Track 3-2Air pollution control
  • Track 3-3Removing plastics from oceans
  • Track 3-4Cleaning up oil spills
  • Track 3-5Nano-tech to disinfect water
  • Track 3-6Water filtration
  • Track 3-7Water cleaning technology
  • Track 3-8Environmental remediation
  • Track 3-9Nanoremediation and water treatment
  • Track 3-10Nanotechnology for sensors

Waste Management is devoted to the presentation and discussion of information on solid waste generation, characterization, minimization, collection, separation, treatment and disposal, as well as manuscripts that address waste management policy, education, and economic and environmental assessments. The journal addresses various types of solid wastes including municipal (e.g., residential, institutional, commercial), agricultural and special (e.g. construction and demolition, household hazardous, sewage sludge, and non-hazardous industrial) wastes.


  • Track 5-1Generation and characterization
  • Track 5-2Education and training
  • Track 5-3Policy and regulations
  • Track 5-4Economic analysis
  • Track 5-5Environmental assessments
  • Track 5-6Landfill disposal
  • Track 5-7Treatment (mechanical, biological, chemical, thermal, other)
  • Track 5-8Storage, collection, transport, and transfer
  • Track 5-9Recycling and reuse
  • Track 5-10Minimization
  • Track 5-11Planning

Green chemistry will be one of the most important fields in the future. Although this field has developed rapidly in the last 20 years, it is still at an early stage. Promoting green chemistry is a long-term task, and many challenging scientific and technological issues need to be resolved; these are related to chemistry, material science, engineering, environmental science, physics and biology. Scientists, engineers and industrialists should work together to promote the development of this field. There is no doubt that the development and implementation of green chemistry will contribute greatly to the sustainable development of our society.


  • Track 6-1Energy conversion and storage
  • Track 6-2Sustainable chemistry in economy
  • Track 6-3Sustainable chemistry in developing countries
  • Track 6-4Sustainable pharmacy
  • Track 6-5Sustainable chemistry in environmental science
  • Track 6-6Synthesis and catalysis
  • Track 6-7Start-ups and sustainable chemistry
  • Track 6-8Photochemistry and photocatalysis
  • Track 6-9Bioresources
  • Track 6-10Recent developments in green synthesis
  • Track 6-11Inorganic resources and materials
  • Track 6-12Green and sustainable chemistry education

Environmental chemistry is an interdisciplinary science that includes atmospheric, aquatic and soil chemistry, as well as heavily relying on analytical chemistry and being related to environmental and other areas of science. Environmental chemistry is the study of chemical processes occurring in the environment which are impacted by humankind's activities.


  • Track 7-1Environmental pollution
  • Track 7-2Atmospheric pollution
  • Track 7-3Water pollution
  • Track 7-4Soil pollution
  • Track 7-5Industrial waste
  • Track 7-6Strategies to control environmental pollution
  • Track 7-7Green chemistry

Green energy comes from natural sources such as sunlight, wind, rain, tides, plants, algae and geothermal heat. These energy resources are renewable, meaning they're naturally replenished. In contrast, fossil fuels are a finite resource that take millions of years to develop and will continue to diminish with use.

Renewable energy sources also have a much smaller impact on the environment than fossil fuels, which produce pollutants such as greenhouse gases as a by-product, contributing to climate change. Gaining access to fossil fuels typically requires either mining or drilling deep into the earth, often in ecologically sensitive locations.


  • Track 8-1Solar power
  • Track 8-2Wind power
  • Track 8-3Hydropower
  • Track 8-4Geothermal energy
  • Track 8-5Biomass
  • Track 8-6Biofuels

Green Processing & Synthesis aims is to provide a platform for scientists and engineers, especially chemists and chemical engineers, but warmly open as well for contributions from all other disciplines involved in the topics mentioned above, such as physics, materials science, or catalysis.


  • Track 9-1Sustainable & green chemistry
  • Track 9-2Photochemistry, photovoltaics, energy storage
  • Track 9-3Fuel cells and hydrogen economy
  • Track 9-4Alternative energy (mw, us) and non-conventional media (il, Scf)
  • Track 9-5Process intensification
  • Track 9-6Micro process technology
  • Track 9-7Novel process windows
  • Track 9-8Green processing
  • Track 9-9Catalysis and smart processes for green (sustainable) chemistry
  • Track 9-10White biotechnology
  • Track 9-11Chemicals from biomass: biofuels and intermediates
  • Track 9-12Advanced, asymmetric and bio-inspired synthesis
  • Track 9-13Flow chemistry
  • Track 9-14Environmental chemistry and toxicology

Green engineering is the design, commercialization, and use of processes and products that minimize pollution, promote sustainability, and protect human health without sacrificing economic viability and efficiency.

Environmental engineering is a professional engineering discipline that takes from broad scientific topics like chemistry, biology, ecology, geology, hydraulics, hydrology, microbiology, and mathematics to create solutions that will protect and also improves the health of living organisms and improve the quality of the environment. Environmental engineering is a sub-discipline of civil engineering and chemical engineering.


  • Track 10-1Environmental monitoring
  • Track 10-2Energy storage systems
  • Track 10-3Power quality monitoring
  • Track 10-4Solar energy
  • Track 10-5Wind energy
  • Track 10-6Water supply and treatment
  • Track 10-7Wastewater treatment
  • Track 10-8Air pollution management
  • Track 10-9Environmental impact assessment and mitigation

Pollution which results in habitat destruction occur in land, sea, fresh water and in the atmosphere is a global scale problem and brings negative effects on the environment and wildlife and often impacts human health and well-being. Pollution prevention is the practices that reduce or eliminate the creation of pollutants and its release in the environment. Any practice that reduces, eliminates, or prevents pollution at its source are essential for preserving wetlands, groundwater sources and other critical ecosystems from further damage.


  • Track 11-1Prevent/reduce emissions (to air, land &water)
  • Track 11-2Prevent/reduce noise, odour & vibration
  • Track 11-3Prevent/reduce waste
  • Track 11-4Prevent/reduce environmental accidents
  • Track 11-5Site remediation
  • Track 11-6Conserve energy

Nanotechnology can be defined as the use of nanomaterials for human benefit. Nanomaterial’s have unique properties due to their physical and chemical characteristics at the nanoscale (10−9 nm). Nowadays, nanotechnology is providing new products in all industrial sectors. The innovations in fields such as biomedical, diagnosis of diseases, therapeutics, agriculture and food, nanofertilizers, oil, gas, textile and cosmeceuticals and packaging.


  • Track 12-1Biomedical
  • Track 12-2Diagnosis of diseases
  • Track 12-3Therapeutics
  • Track 12-4Agriculture and food
  • Track 12-5Nanofertilizers
  • Track 12-6Oil & gas
  • Track 12-7Textile & cosmetics
  • Track 12-8Packing

The emerging advances and industrial applications of the different types of intelligent polymers and coatings, their major properties, structure, mechanics and characterizations. They include recent and emerging industrial applications in medical, smart textile design, oil and gas, electronic, aerospace, and automobile industries as well as other applications including microsystems, sensors, and actuators, among others.


  • Track 14-1Medical, smart textile design
  • Track 14-2Oil and gas
  • Track 14-3Electronic, aerospace, and automobile industries
  • Track 14-4Microsystems, sensors, and actuators

Industrial engineering is an engineering profession that is concerned with the optimization of complex processes, systems, or organizations by developing, improving and implementing integrated systems of people, money, knowledge, information, equipment, energy and materials.


  • Track 15-1Operations research
  • Track 15-2Systems engineering
  • Track 15-3Manufacturing engineering
  • Track 15-4Production engineering
  • Track 15-5Management science & engineering
  • Track 15-6Financial engineering
  • Track 15-7Ergonomics or human factors engineering
  • Track 15-8Safety engineering

Materials chemistry involves the use of chemistry for the design and synthesis of materials with interesting or potentially useful physical characteristics, such as magnetic, optical, structural or catalytic properties. It also involves the characterization, processing and molecular-level understanding of these substances.

Materials scientists are employed by companies who make products from metals, ceramics, and rubber. They also work in the coatings (developing new varieties of paint) and biomedical industries (designing materials that are compatible with human tissues for prosthetics and implants). Other important areas are polymers (including biological polymers), composites (heterogeneous materials made of two or more substances), superconducting materials, graphite materials, integrated-circuit chips, and fuel cells.