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Webinar on Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology, will be organized around the theme “Application and Industrialization of Microbial Techniques”
Microbiology and Biotechnology 2020 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Microbiology and Biotechnology 2020
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We are in the era of speed and precision. Like many other disciplines in environmental biology, aquatic microbiology tends to move forward with new rapid and cutting edge tools to study water-related microorganisms from river banks to the abyss of the oceans. These innovations help to resolve the issues with determining the risks associated with climate change, human activities as well as the interactions between species to redefine what a healthy water environment is for all living organisms sharing these environments.
- Track 1-1Aquatic Microorganisms
- Track 1-2Protozoan predation in batch and continuous culture
- Track 1-3Inorganic nitrogen assimilation in aquatic microorganisms
- Track 1-4Bacterial indication of water pollution
- Track 1-5Biogeochemical Transformations
- Track 1-6Productivity of Aquatic Ecosystems
- Track 1-7The Role and Importance of Aquatic Microbial Ecosystems
- Track 1-8 Distribution of Microorganisms in the Aquatic Environment
- Track 1-9Techniques for the Study of Aquatic Microorganisms
- Track 1-10Methods in sediment microbiology Freshwater, Wastewater, Drinking Water and Marine Microbiology
Approximately 120 companies have been identified to be involved in animal biotechnology and are profiled in the report. These are a mix of animal healthcare companies and biotechnology companies. Top companies in this area are identified and ranked. Information is given about the research activities of 11 veterinary and livestock research institutes. Important 108 collaborations in this area are shown.
- Track 2-1Biotechnology and bioprocessing
- Track 2-2Tissue culture
- Track 2-3Protein engineering
- Track 2-4Cloning, recombinant selection and expression
- Track 2-5Molecular farming
- Track 2-6Trangenics and gene therapy
- Track 2-7Forensic sciences
- Track 2-8Tools and techniques of molecular Biology
Probiotics are live bacteria and yeasts that are good for you, especially your digestive system. We usually think of these as germs that cause diseases. But your body is full of bacteria, both good and bad. Probiotics are often called "good" or "helpful" bacteria because they help keep your gut healthy.
Prebiotics are classified as the non-digestible food ingredients that probiotics can feed off. They are used in the gut to increase populations of healthy bacteria, aid digestion and enhance the production of valuable vitamins.
Prebiotics and probiotics both support the body in building and maintaining a healthy colony of bacteria and other microorganisms, which supports the gut and aids digestion.
Phytochemicals are naturally occurring plant chemicals (phyto means plant in Greek). They provide plants with colour, odour and flavour. Once we eat them, however, research shows they can influence the chemical processes inside our bodies in helpful ways.
Antimicrobial activity refers to the process of killing or inhibiting the disease causing microbes. Various antimicrobial agents are used for this purpose. Antimicrobial may be anti-bacterial, anti-fungal or antiviral. They all have different modes of action by which they act to suppress the infection.
- Track 4-1Surveillance of Antimicrobial Resistance: Molecular Typing, Clinical and Molecular Epidemiology
- Track 4-2Antimicrobial Agents: Mechanisms of Action and Mechanisms of Resistance
- Track 4-3Antifungal Agents and Resistance
- Track 4-4Antimicrobial Pharmacokinetics, Pharmacodynamics and General Pharmacology
- Track 4-5Antimicrobial Stewardship, including Quality of Care
- Track 4-6Antiviral Agents (including HIV Drugs) and Resistance
- Track 4-7Experimental Therapeutics
- Track 4-8New Antimicrobial Agents (Pre-US IND or Prior to the Start of Clinical Therapeutic Studies/pre-Phase 2) and New Research Technologies
- Track 4-9Pharmacological Studies of Antimicrobial Agents Pre-NDA (Phase 2/3)
Medical Microbiology, the large subset of microbiology that is applied to medicine, is a branch of medical science concerned with the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of infectious as well as non-infectious diseases. Medical microbiologists deal with clinical consultations on the investigation, principles of diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of infectious diseases; the scientific development, administrative and medical direction of a clinical microbiology laboratory; the establishment and direction of infection control programs across the continuum of care; communicable disease prevention and epidemiology and related public health issues.
In agricultural education and research, the study of agricultural microbiology has undergone tremendous changes in the past few decades, leading to today’s scientific farming that is a backbone of economy all over the globe. Microorganisms in Sustainable Agriculture, Food, and the Environment fills the need for a comprehensive volume on recent advances and innovations in microbiology.
- Track 6-1Microbiology of Food, including Spoilage, Fermentation and Probiotics
- Track 6-2Foodborne Pathogens: Microbiology and Molecular Biology
- Track 6-3Microorganisms and Mobilization of Nutrients for Plant Growth
- Track 6-4Management of Pathogens, Pests and Weeds through Microorganisms
- Track 6-5New Strategies in Bioconversion
- Track 6-6Microbiology of Agricultural Systems
Organic acids are chemical compounds widely distributed in nature as normal constituents of plants or animal tissues. Organic acids represent a rising chemical segment in which several bio‐based compounds such as fumaric, propionic, and itaconic acids are synthesized. Organic acids constitute a key group among the building‐block chemicals that can be produced by microbial processes. Organic acids have been used for many years in the food, chemical, agriculture, and pharmaceutical industries. The chemical industries use organic acids as basic compounds for a wide variety of polymer and solvent production processes. Organic acids differ on the basis of the involvement of carbon, hydrogen, and oxygen elements. Major types of organic acid produced by microbial activity are citric acid, succinic acid, lactic acid, itaconic acid, lactobionic acid, gluconic acid, fumaric acid, propionic acid, and acetic acid.
Biodegradation is the transformation of a substance into new compounds through biochemical reactions or the actions of microorganisms such as bacteria or, alternatively, biodegradation is the process by which microbial organisms transform or alter (through metabolic or enzymatic action) the structure of chemicals introduced into the environment.
Bioremediation technologies utilize naturally occurring microorganisms, such as bacteria, fungi, and yeast, to degrade hazardous substances into non-toxic or less toxic substances. There are several advantages of using bioremediation processes compared with other remediation technologies: (1) biologically-based remediation detoxifies hazardous substances instead of merely transferring contaminants from one environmental medium to another; (2) bioremediation is generally less disruptive to the environment than excavation-based processes; and (3) the cost of treating a hazardous waste site using bioremediation technologies can be considerably lower than that for conventional treatment methods.
- Track 8-1Bio-deterioration and biodegradation of wood and polymeric materials
- Track 8-2Bacterial bioremediation
- Track 8-3Microbiologically influenced corrosion
- Track 8-4Biodiversity of organisms involved in biodeterioration
- Track 8-5Bioremediation in environmental protection
Antibiotics are important medicines for treating bacterial infections in both humans and animals. Unfortunately many of the bacteria which cause these infections are becoming resistant to existing antibiotics. The more we use antibiotics, the more resistant bacteria become.
A public health microbiologist contributes to the prevention of communicable diseases, such as tuberculosis, plague, diphtheria, rabies, foodborne illnesses and sexually transmitted diseases, by observing and researching the relationships between microorganisms, diseases and public health. The Public Health and Microbiology attentiveness includes studies in microbial pathogenesis, values of public health, epidemiology, molecular genetics, virology, and environmental and industrial microbial processes. Community Health Microbiology delivers professional scientific knowledge and laboratory examination for notifiable bacterial pathogens and bacterially/toxin-mediated outbreaks.
- Track 10-1Administering the Clinical/Public Health Microbiology Laboratory
- Track 10-2Antimicrobial Susceptibility Testing
- Track 10-3Diagnostic Bacteriology, Diagnostic Mycobacteriology, Diagnostic Mycology, Diagnostic Parasitology, Diagnostic Virology
- Track 10-4Diagnostic Immunology
- Track 10-5Diagnostic Public Health Microbiology
- Track 10-6Diagnostic Veterinary Microbiology
- Track 10-7Laboratory Safety, Security, and Biodefense
- Track 10-8Molecular Diagnostic Microbiology
- Track 10-9Laboratory Informatics Practical Tools for Bench Technologists
Microbial physiology: The study of how the microbial cell functions biochemically. Includes the study of microbial growth, microbial metabolism and microbial cell structure.
<p justify;\"="" style="text-align: justify;">The pathogenesis of a disease is the biological mechanism (or mechanisms) progress of disease showing its morphological features or that leads to the diseased state. The term can also describe the origin and development of the disease, and whether it is acute, chronic, or recurrent. The word comes from the Greek pathos ("suffering", "disease") and genesis ("creation").
- Track 11-1Assembly and Structure of Complexes
- Track 11-2Computational Genomics, Databases and Modeling
- Track 11-3Enzyme Mechanisms
- Track 11-4Eukaryotic Cell Biology
- Track 11-5Gene Regulatory Mechanisms
- Track 11-6Genome Dynamics and Horizontal Gene Transfer
- Track 11-7Growth and Development of Microbial Cells
- Track 11-8Metabolic Networks and Microbial Physiology
- Track 11-9Molecular Biology and Physiology of Biofilms
- Track 11-10Motility Mechanisms
- Track 11-11New Genetic and Genomic Tools
- Track 11-12Phage Biology and Genomics
- Track 11-13Replication/Repair/Recombination
- Track 11-14Protein Secretion and Surface Localization
- Track 11-15Stress and Stimulus Response Mechanisms
- Track 11-16Structural Biology
- Track 11-17Virus Assembly Mechanisms
Fermentation is the enzymatic decomposition and utililization of foodstuffs, particularly carbohydrates, by microbes. Fermentation takes place throughout the gastrointestinal tract of all animals, but the intensity of fermentation depends on microbe numbers, which are generally highest in the large bowel. Thus, the large intestine is quantitatively the most important site of fermention, except for species with forestomachs (ruminants). Further, there are major differences in the contribution of fermentation to energy production of different species. In carnivores like dogs and cats, and even in omnivores like humans, fermentation generates rather few calories, but in herbivores, fermentation is a way of life.
Environmental biotechnology may be associated with the implementation of action when one tries to harness biological process for commercial uses and exploitation. The International Society for Environmental Biotechnology defines environmental biotechnology as "the development, use, and regulation of biological systems for remediation of contaminated environments (land, air, water), and for environment-friendly processes (green manufacturing technologies and sustainable development).
Genome editing and the utilization of CRISPR primarily based technologies are expected to revolutionize the assembly of the next generation of bioproducts. DCB12 can focus on the most recent developments within the use of CRISPR/Cas9 and alternative CRISPR primarily based technologies in reference to the development and production of biopharmaceuticals, biochemicals, agricultural crops, and travel applications.
A biosensor is a device that has the potential to observe a particular substance or analyte with high distinction. Examples of such analytes include glucose, lactate, glutamate and glutamine. Most of the biosensors are capable of considering the concentration of an analyte in an aqueous solution, mainly producing an electrical signal, which is considered to be proportional to the analyte’s concentration in its determining range. An enzymatic biosensor consists of an enzyme, which identifies and then works with the target analyte producing a chemical signal, a transducer, which produces a physical signal from the chemical one, and an electronic amplifier, which first determines and then amplifies the signal.
- Track 15-1Cholesterol Biosensor
- Track 15-2Glucose Oxidase Biosensor for Diabetes
- Track 15-3Thiol Biosensor
- Track 15-4Nitrite Biosensors
- Track 15-5Biomarkers for Diagnosis Diseases
- Track 15-6Implantable Glucose Biosensor
- Track 15-7Superoxide Anion Radical Biosensor
Food biotechnology is the use of technology to transform the genes of our food sources. Our food sources are animals, plants, and microorganisms. With food biotechnology, we form new species of animals and plants, for example, specifically animals and plants that we eat. The technology may not only improve the nutritional quality of staple foods, but can also decreases the need to cultivate crops on deforested land. With food biotechnology, we utilize what we know about science and genetics to improve the food we eat. By improvement, we mean either making the food cheaper to produce, longer lasting, more disease resistant, or extra nutritious.
- Track 16-1Food Additives
- Track 16-2Dairy technology
- Track 16-3Food Processing and Preservation
- Track 16-4Fermentation
- Track 16-5Food Quality Standards
- Track 16-6Food Microbiology
- Track 16-7Food Packaging
Modern microbiology or microbial biotechnology is the application. Which is use to the procedure of microorganisms or plant and creature cells to make valuable items. Since from old circumstances, microorganisms have been used as Industrial biotechnology, there are colossal measure of microorganisms which are utilized for bread and cakes, protecting nourishment by pickling, brew and wine making. The present day aging innovation ventures that became out of these practices. Which produces "characteristic items" to be utilized as medications, biodegradable plastics, solvents and other modern chemicals and furnish us with amino acids, vitamins.
- Track 17-1Pharmaceutical microbiology
- Track 17-2Flora in Soil & Water Microbiology
- Track 17-3Vaccines & Anti-Microbial
- Track 17-4Current Trends in Microbiology
- Track 17-5Antibiotic Resistance
- Track 17-6Viral Infections
Clinical Infections and Vaccines (CIV) will cover a range of important topics relevant to Infectious diseases and their impact on human health. The latest information on common healthcare-associated infections, such as Clostridium difficile, Pneumonia, and complicated urinary tract infections and others will be featured in this track. The science in this track works to bring together angstrom-level discovery and clinical research to reduce the burden of infectious diseases around the globe.
- Track 18-1Clinical Infections and Vaccines includes
- Track 18-2Clinical Studies of Adult Infectious Diseases, including Clinical Trials and Diseases caused by Bacteria, Viruses, Fungi, Prions or Parasites
- Track 18-3Infection Prevention and Control: Healthcare-associated and Surgical Infections and Clinical Epidemiology
- Track 18-4Global Health
- Track 18-5Transplant Infectious Diseases
- Track 18-6Pediatric Infectious Diseases
- Track 18-7Vaccines and Immunization Science
Industrial microbiology is primarily associated with the commercial exploitation of microorganisms, and involves processes and products that are of major economic, environmental and gregarious consequentiality throughout the world.
- Track 19-1Industrial Microbiology, Microbial Biotechnology and Future Bioindustries includes
- Track 19-2Applications of Bioinformatics and Biocomputing to Microbiological Research
- Track 19-3Application of -Omics Technologies in Microbial Fermentation
- Track 19-4Bioremediation, Biodegradation, Biofouling and Biocorrosion
- Track 19-5Quantitative Models and Bioinformatics in Microbiology
- Track 19-6Fermentation and Biotransformation
- Track 19-7Biotechnologically relevant Enzymes and Proteins
- Track 19-8Biosurfactants: Purification, Mass Production, Applications
- Track 19-9Microfactories-Microbial Production of Chemicals and Pharmaceuticals
- Track 19-10Bioprocess Engineering and Systems Biology
- Track 19-11Industrial Processes end products
- Track 19-12Municipal Wastewater Treatment, Industrial Wastewater Treatment and Municipal and Industrial Solid Waste Treatment
Pharmaceutical Microbiology is an applied branch of Microbiology. It involves the study of Microorganisms associated with the manufacture of pharmaceuticals. Other aspects of Pharmaceutical Microbiology include the research and development of anti-infective agents, the use of microorganisms to detect mutagenic and carcinogenic activity in prospective drugs, and the use of microorganisms in the manufacture of pharmaceutical products like insulin and human growth hormone.
- Track 20-1Microbial Ecology and Next Gen Sequencing
- Track 20-2Drug discovery, Development and Molecular biology
- Track 20-3Additional Applications of Microorganisms in the Pharmaceutical Sciences
- Track 20-4Pharmaceutical Microbiology includes
- Track 20-5Microbial Ecology and Next Gen Sequencing
- Track 20-6Drug discovery, Development and Molecular biology
- Track 20-7Additional Applications of Microorganisms in the Pharmaceutical Sciences