International Conference and Expo on
Nanotechnology & Nanomaterials

 Theme  :  A Spectrum of Opportunities, Beyond All Limits

  November 14-15,2019

 Osaka, Japan | Hotel Agora Regency Sakai

 Conference Brochure  Abstract Submission  Organizing Committee  Tentative Schedule

Nano 2019

Dear Colleagues!
We are glad to announce the International conference and Expo on Nanotechnology & Nanomaterials Organized by Coalesce Research Group which is to be held on November 14-15, 2019 in Osaka, Japan. Nanotechnology & Nanomaterials has connected top applied research and early-stage innovations from universities, labs, and startups with industry end-users and prospectors. The 2019 Nanotechnology and Nanomaterials event covers even the most important aspects of nanotechnology in a single conference that reaches the audience ranging from students to active senior researchers in academia and industry. Adding to this challenge is the accelerating pace of discovery and applications in Nanotechnology and Nanomaterials. Nano 2019 sure to serve as the bedrock for anyone interested in the field, providing timely and useful information on new burgeoning Nanotechnology areas. Join the world's brightest researchers, innovators, and technology prospectors as they convene in Osaka, Japan.

Lead the way in Nanotechnology and Nanomaterials!

Energy Applications of Nanotechnology:
Nanotechnology is being used in several applications to improve the efficiency of energy generation or develop new methods to generate energy.Over the past few decades, the fields of science and engineering have been seeking to develop new and improved types of energy technologies that have the capability of improving life all over the world. In order to make the next leap forward from the current generation of technology, scientists and engineers have been developing energy applications of nanotechnology. Nanotechnology, a new field in science, is any technology that contains components smaller than 100 nanometers. For scale, a single virus particle is about 100 nanometers in width.

Industrial Applications of Nanotechnology:
Nanotechnology describes the characterization, fabrication and manipulation of structures, devices or materials that have one or more dimensions that are smaller than 100 nanometers. This area has established itself as a key enabling technology for a wide range of applications, thus becoming a top priority for science and technology policy development, being already used in hundreds of products among the industrial sector, namely, electronic, healthcare, chemical, cosmetics, composites and energy. Despite the development in this area, there are some obstacles to a greater impact of nanotechnology in industry. The lack of information concerning this scientific area, the possibility of adverse impacts of nanotechnology on the environment, human health, safety and sustainability, are still a challenge.

Molecular Nanotechnology:
Molecular nanotechnology describes engineered nanosystems (nanoscale machines) operating on the molecular scale. It is especially associated with the molecular assembler, a machine that can produce a desired structure or device atom-by-atom using the principles of mechanosynthesis- mechanically guided chemical synthesis- is fundamental to molecular manufacturing. It is a branch of engineering that deals with the design and manufacture of extremely small devices, that is, nanosystems or devices, built at the molecular level of matter. The proposed application of Molecular Nanotechnology is the ability to design and engineering material at nanoscale level, encompassing a wide variety of possible commercial applications. The projected applications of Molecular Nanotechnology include: Smart materials and Nanosensors (material engineered and designed at nanometer scale for a specific task), Replicating nanorobots, Medical nanorobots and Phased-array optics. Nanotechnology will replace our entire manufacturing base with a new, radically more precise, radically less expensive, and radically more flexible way of making products.

Nano Engineering:
Nanoengineering is the manipulation of materials and processes at the nanoscale—about 1-100 nanometers. With so many advances over the last decade, nanotechnology has become the new frontier of engineering, creating endless possibilities for manufacturing, microfluidics, robotics, biomedicine, energy, heat transfer and storage, nanomaterials, and computational modeling. Nanoengineering is also one of the most interdisciplinary of the sciences, requiring knowledge of mechanical engineering, chemical engineering, electrical engineering, biology, physics, photonics, and materials science.

Popular research fields include nanoscale energy transport, conversion, and storage, nano and micro electromechanical systems, nanomaterials, and alternative energy systems, including solar photovoltaic devices. Chemically modified nanomaterials are having huge impacts on biochemical sensing and human health. Carbon-based nanomaterials continue to evolve and are known for high strength, conductivity, and light weight.
Nano Medicine:
Nanomedicine is the application of nanotechnology to achieve innovation in healthcare. It uses the properties developed by a material at its nanometric scale 10-9 m which often differ in terms of physics, chemistry or biology from the same material at a bigger scale.

Moreover, the nanometric size is also the scale of many biological mechanisms in the human body allowing nanoparticles and nanomaterials to potentially cross natural barriers to access new sites of delivery and to interact with DNA or small proteins at different levels, in blood or within organs, tissues or cells.
At the nano-scale, the surface-to-volume ratio is such that the surface properties are becoming an intrinsic parameter of the potential actions of a particle or material. Coating of the particles and functionalization of their surfaces (even on multiple levels) are in this way extremely common to increase the biocompatibility of the particle and its circulation time in the blood, as well as to ensure a highly selective binding to the desired target. Nanomedicine has the potential to enable early detection and prevention and to drastically improve diagnosis, treatment and follow-up of many diseases including cancer but not only. Overall, Nanomedicine has nowadays hundreds of products under clinical trials, covering all major diseases including cardiovascular, neurodegenerative, musculoskeletal and inflammatory. Enabling technologies in all healthcare areas, Nanomedicine is already accounting for approximatively 80 marketed products, ranging from nano-delivery and pharmaceutical to medical imaging, diagnostics and biomaterials.
Nanoelectronics is based on the application of nanotechnology in the field of electronics and electronic components. Although the term Nanoelectronics may generally mean all the electronic components, special attention is given in the case of transistors. These transistors have a size lesser than 100 nanometres. Visibly, they are very small that separate studies have to be made for knowing the quantum mechanical properties and inter-atomic design. As a result, though the transistors appear in the nanometre range, they are designed through nanotechnology. Their design is also very much different from the traditional transistors and usually falls in the category of one-dimensional nanotubes/nanowires, hybrid molecular electronics, or advanced molecular electronics.

Nanomechanics has emerged on the crossroads of classical mechanics, solid-state physics, statistical mechanics, materials science, quantum chemistry and biology. As an area of nanoscience, nanomechanics provides a scientific foundation of nanotechnology.

Typical nanomechanical devices:

  • Resonant mass sensors
  • Flexural Resonators
  • SET-based displacement sensing
  • Nanometer-scale mechanical electrometers

Devices, based on new materials:

  • Carbon nanotube electromechanical oscillators
  • Monolayer graphene nanomechanical resonators
  • Shuttles
  • Quantum nanomechanical devices
  • Optomechanical devices

Nanophotonics covers recent international research results, specific developments in the field and novel applications. It belongs to the top journals in the field. Nanophotonics focuses on the interaction of photons with nano-structures, such as carbon nano-tubes, nano metal particles, nano crystals, semiconductor nano dots, photonic crystals, tissue and DNA. The journal covers the latest developments for physicists, engineers and material scientists, working in fields related to:

  • Plasmonics: metallic nanostructures and their optical properties
  • Meta materials, fundamentals and applications
  • Nanophotonic concepts and devices for solar energy harvesting and conversion
  • Near-field optical microscopy
  • Nanowaveguides and devices
  • Nano Lasers
  • Nanostructures, nanoparticles, nanotubes, nanowires, nanofibers
  • Photonic crystals
  • Integrated silicon photonics
  • Semiconductor quantum dots
  • Quantum optics & Quantum information
  • Ultrafast and nonlinear pulse propagation in nano materials and structures
  • Light-matter interaction, optical manipulation techniques
  • Nano-biophotonics
  • Optofluidics
  • Optomechanics
  • System applications based on nanophotonic devices
  • Nanofabrication techniques, thin film processing, self-assembly

Nanorobotics being a promising research and development era has gained acute attention and response from Govt. as well as industries. For long term future application; the characterization and manufacturing techniques of Nano robots is yet to be much more developed. Apart from biomedical applications its potential use in defense, automotive &aerospace, automation of production industry,molecular chemistry, material science research and electronics-communication engineering could be estimated to visualize its tremendous accuracy, precession, smaller size, lesser weight, accessibility and efficiency. The Smaller the size the larger are the specific surface area and energy efficiency. This is the prime concept behind all micro or nanotechnology devices. Even though the nanobots have not yet been deployed in any commercial application with currently available science and technology; the ongoing intensity of research & development work tends to a brighter future where we expect number of miracles with such tiny nanomachines.

Quantum Computing:
We experience the benefits of classical computing every day. However, there are challenges that today’s systems will never be able to solve. For problems above a certain size and complexity, we don’t have enough computational power on Earth to tackle them.
To stand a chance at solving some of these problems, we need a new kind of computing. Universal quantum computers leverage the quantum mechanical phenomena of superposition and entanglement to create states that scale exponentially with number of qubits, or quantum bits.

All computing systems rely on a fundamental ability to store and manipulate information. Current computers manipulate individual bits, which store information as binary 0 and 1 states. Quantum computers leverage quantum mechanical phenomena to manipulate information. To do this, they rely on quantum bits, or qubits.
Nanotechnologies make use of very small objects or artefacts. Nanomaterials are an increasingly important product of nanotechnologies. They contain nanoparticles, smaller than 100 nanometres in at least one dimension.
Nanomaterials are coming into use in healthcare, electronics, cosmetics and other areas. Their physical and chemical properties often differ from those of bulk materials, so they call for specialised risk assessment. This needs to cover health risks to workers and consumers, and potential risks to the environment.This is currently done on a case by case basis, but risk assessment methods need to be kept up to date as the use of nanomaterials expands, especially as they find their way into consumer products.

Physical properties:

  • Size, shape, specific surface area, and ratio of width and height
  • Whether they stick together
  • Number size distribution
  • How smooth or bumpy their surface is
  • Structure, including crystal structure and any crystal defects
  • How well they dissolve

Chemical properties:

  • Molecular structure
  • Composition, including purity, and known impurities or additives
  • Whether it is held in a solid, liquid or gas
  • Surface chemistry
  • Attraction to water molecules or oils and fats

Nanotechnology in Materials Science:
Nanotechnology is the study and application of things that are extremely small and can be used across all the fields of science , such as surface science, organic chemistry, molecular biology, semiconductor physics, micro fabrication, etc. Nanotechnology covers wide varieties of topics such as molecular nanotechnology, nanosensors, nanoparticles, nano-electronics, nanodevices, nanorobotics etc. With significant developments in the fields of nanoscience and nanotechnology. In recent years, materials science is becoming more widely known as a specific field of science and engineering. Materials science is commonly known as materials engineering.

  • Materials engineering
  • Macroscopic
  • Microstructure
  • Materials advances
  • Ceramography
  • Crystallography
  • Forensic engineering
  • Chromatography
  • Spectroscopy
  • Metallography
  • Microtechnology
  • Biomaterials
  • Nanoparticle Targeting
  • Nanorobots
  • Nanomedical Devices
  • Nanobiotechnology
  • Nanosensors
  • Nanotech

Potential Applications of Carbon Nanotubes:
The combination of structure, topology, and dimensions creates a host of physical properties in carbon nanotubes that are unparalleled by most known materials. After a decade and a half of research efforts, these tiny quasione-dimensional structures show great promise for a variety of applications 
areas, such as nanoprobes, molecular reinforcements in composites, displays, sensors, energy-storage media, and molecular electronic devices.Therehave been great improvements in synthesis and purification techniques, which can now produce good-quality nanotubes in large quantities. There is a vast and enticing database from theoretical calculations and experiments that predicts several unique opportunities for nanotube applications based on their properties.

  • Carbon Nanotubes
  • Multiwalled Carbon Nanotubes 
  • Organic Solar Cell
  • Bulk Heterojunction
  • Functionalized Carbon Nanotubes

Emerging Trends in Graphene Research:
The present generation with faster and smaller electronics is the result of advancements in the research. Nowadays research on graphene is a hot topic owing to its unique and excellent properties. Graphene can be produced from mechanical exfoliation, chemical vapor deposition, plasma enhanced chemical vapor deposition, electrochemical synthesis and molecular beam epitaxy so on methods. Electrolysis of graphene is generally carried out to get graphene with high purity. In electronics, graphene is used to make electrodes for touch screens, transparent memory chips, integrated circuits with graphene transistors. The main energy-related areas which depend on graphene are solar cells, supercapacitors, lithium batteries and catalysis for fuel cells.

  • Production and Post processing
  • New technologies in Electronic
  • Graphene Nanotechnology in Energy

Nanobiotechnology is the application of nanotechnology in biological fields. Nanotechnology is a multidisciplinary field that currently recruits approach, technology and facility available in conventional as well as advanced avenues of engineering, physics, chemistry and biology.

A comprehensive review of the literature on the principles, limitations, challenges, improvements and applications of nanotechnology in medical science was performed. More detailed research and careful clinical trials are still required to introduce diverse components of nanobiotechnology in random clinical applications with success. Ethical and moral concerns also need to be addressed in parallel with the new developments.

  • Medical Prospects
  • Advantages of nanobiotechnology
  • Applications of nanobiotechnology in medical and clinical fields
  • Future prospects of nanobiotechnology
  • Challenges for nanobiotechnology
  • Potential hazards of nanoparticles

Biomaterials and Tissue Engineering:
Key biomaterials focussed activities include the development of new scaffolds for regenerative medicine, biomaterials characterisation, stem cell therapy, cell-materials interface engineering, self-assembled biomimetic copolymers and nanomaterials for biosensing applications. A large proportion of work focuses on materials that can stimulate beneficial biological responses from the body, such as the stimulation of tissue repair.

Tissue engineering has the potential to achieve this by combining materials design and engineering with cell therapy. Biomaterials can provide physical supports for engineered tissues and powerful topographical and chemical cues to guide cells. Biomaterials engineering involves synthesis, processing, and characterisation of novel materials, including polymers, proteins, glasses, cements, composites and hybrids. Introducing nanoscale cues such as nanotopography or nanoparticles as therapeutic agents provide an exciting approach to modulate cell behaviour. In order to probe the cell-material interface, by pioneering new analytical and non-invasive techniques such as high resolution electron microscopy and live cell bio-Raman micro-spectroscopy.

Green Nanotechnology:
Nanotechnology is an emerging field. It is an interdisciplinary science whose potential has been widely touted for well over a decade. Despite significant private and public investment, progress moving nanomaterials from the laboratory to industrial production has been slow and difficult. Two challenges that have slowed development have been the poor understanding of the new hazards introduced by nanotechnology and lack of appropriate policies to manage any new risks. Scientists, engineers and entrepreneurs, however, continue to move forward, grappling with challenges that range from the technical to the regulatory and everywhere in between. Just as the concepts of nanoscale invention have required new insights from scientists, they are also demanding new approaches to managing, producing, funding and deploying novel technologies into the larger chemical sector. In this case, there is an unusual opportunity to use science, engineering and policy knowledge to design novel products that are benign as possible to human and environment health. Recognition of this opportunity has led to the development of the “green nanoscience” concept.

  • Prevention
  • Atom Economy
  • Less Hazardous Chemical Syntheses
  • Designing Safer Chemicals
  • Safer Solvents and Auxiliaries
  • Design for Energy Efficiency
  • Use of Renewable Feedstocks
  • Reduce Derivatives
  • Catalysis
  • Design for Degradation
  • Real-time analysis for Pollution Prevention
  • Inherently Safer Chemistry for Accident Prevention

Nanolithography is the art and science of etching, writing, or printing at the microscopic level, where the dimensions of characters are on the order of nanometers (units of 10 -9 meter, or millionths of a millimeter). This includes various methods of modifying semiconductor chips at the atom ic level for the purpose of fabricating integrated circuits ( IC s). Instruments used in nanolithography include the scanning probe microscope (SPM) and the atomic force microscope (ATM). The SPM allows surface viewing in fine detail without necessarily modifying it. Either the SPM or the ATM can be used to etch, write, or print on a surface in single-atom dimensions.

Nanolithography Techniques

  • Photolithography
  • Electron Beam Lithography (EBL)
  • X-ray Lithography
  • Extreme Ultraviolet Lithography (EUVL)
  • Light Coupling Nanolithography (LCM)
  • Scanning Probe Microscope Lithography (SPM)
  • Nanoimprint Lithography
  • Dip-Pen Nanolithography

NanoArt is a new art discipline at the art-science-technology intersections. It features nanolandscapes (molecular and atomic landscapes which are natural structures of matter at molecular and atomic scales) and nanosculptures (structures created by scientists and artists by manipulating matter at molecular and atomic scales using chemical and physical processes). These structures are visualized with powerful research tools like scanning electron microscopes and atomic force microscopes and their scientific images are captured and further processed by using different artistic techniques to convert them into artworks showcased for large audiences
Regulatory Issues, Risk, Environmental, Health and Safety:
Nanotechnology—a term encompassing nanoscale science, engineering, and technology—is focused on understanding, controlling, and exploiting the unique properties of matter that can emerge at scales of one to 100 nanometers. A key issue regarding nanotechnology is how best to protect human health, safety, and the environment as nanoscale materials and products are researched, developed, manufactured, used, and discarded. While the rapidly emerging field of nanotechnology is believed by many to offer significant economic and societal benefits, some research results have raised concerns about the potential adverse environmental, health, and safety (EHS) implications of nanoscale materials.

  • reducing energy consumption, pollution, and greenhouse gas emissions;
  • cleaner, more efficient industrial processes;
  • remediating environmental damage;
  • curing, managing, or preventing deadly diseases; and
  • offering new materials that protect against impacts, self-repair to prevent catastrophic failure, or change in ways that protect


Educational Opportunities:
Everyone can learn, without exposure to new points of view, we can miss new ideas and trends that can impact future results.  Nano 2019  conference can expose you to new ways of conducting your research and help you discover how to be more innovative

Networking with Peers:
Academic and Industrial conferences provide a great opportunity to network.  Often researchers and scientists  from other regions of the country can become valuable resources for referrals and best-practices.  Avoiding peers for fear of others discovering your competitive advantage can actually limit your own success.  Collaboration is the way to approach networking.  While there are those whose intentions can be suspect, most people can help each other uncover ideas and spark inspiration when they get to know each other on a personal level.

Position yourself as an Expert:
Nano 2019 helps you to position you as an expert and you can develop a reputation as an expert to your peers. As you are engaged over the long term are often asked to speak at the events and to write articles for their academic and industrial publications.  Like it or not, others like to associate with the experts in any industry. We feel good about meeting experts with those that are celebrated by their peers.

Encounter New Exhibitors and Sponsor’s:
A chance to meet some of the best people for you to get to know if you want to learn more about the current business climate.  Discovering innovative products and services for your research and business is necessary to stay competitive in today’s fast-paced world.  Plus, these exhibitors and sponsors who sell to your industry fully grasp what is happening inside your competition.  Invest time with the sponsors at the event and turn them into your friends and allies.


Organizing Committee

Myung Chul Chang

Myung Chul Chang

Kunsan National University,              South Korea


Prof. Dr. Gerd KAUPP

Prof. Dr. Gerd KAUPP

Universität Oldenburg, Germany


Han-Yong Jeon

Han-Yong Jeon

INHA University, South Korea


André Preumont

André Preumont

Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium


View More
" />