22nd Edition of International Conference on

Green Chemistry and Technology

Theme: Focusing on the sustainable development for the better future

Event Date & Time

Event Location

Frankfurt, Germany

18 years of lifescience communication

Previous Conference Performers / Professionals From Around The Globe

Tracks & Key Topics

Green Chemistry 2019

About Conference

EuroSciCon invites all the participants from all over the world to attend “21st Edition of International Conference on Green Chemistry and Technology’’ during November 18-19, 2018 at Frankfurt, Germany which includes prompt keynote presentations, Oral talks, Poster presentations, Workshops and Exhibitions.

Green Chemistry and Technology 2019 is a global overview the Theme: “Focusing on the sustainable development for the better future” is designed for professionals at all levels and career phases of the Chemical industryPharmaceutical industry and Petroleum industry, who want to improve their understanding of what will drive and shape the future of the market. This will include senior executives, sales and marketing personnel, strategic planners, who will be benefit from a broad overview of the Chemical, Pharmaceutical and petroleum industry. The strength of the Conference is that the participants tend to include all phases of the value chain as well as individuals from a wide variety of sector and countries. This experience helps the conference to be an interactive forum and encourages a strong level of dialogue and discussion, thus maximising the benefits of attendance. This conference surely provides better information and insight into the development of the world Chemical industry, which in turn has enabled attendees to make better and more profitable decisions.

Why to attend our Conference

It promotes the positive contributions of Green Chemistry by:

  • Highlighting the material and chemicals beneficial Physical and chemical properties and its positive contributions to society throughout its life cycle
  • Providing society with educational information to help raise awareness and correct misconceptions
  • Liaising with European and national institutions in policy matters to secure decisions based on accurate information
  • Communicating plastics contribution to sustainable development, innovation and quality of life
  • Initiating in depth studies and sharing experiences.

Target Audience for Green Chemistry and Technology 2019

Eminent Scientists/ Research Professors in the field of Green Chemistry, Chemical, Pharmaceutical, Toxicology, Polymer and petroleum, Junior/Senior research fellows, Students, Directors of Chemical research companies, Chemical Engineers, Members of Chemistry associations and exhibitors from Chemical, Pharmaceutical, Petroleum and Polymer Industry/Plastic Industries.


Green Chemistry is a type of chemical research and engineering. It is the design of chemical products and processes that reduce or eliminate the use or generation of hazardous substances. Green Chemistry applies across the life cycle of a chemical product, including its design, manufacture, use, and ultimate disposal. Green chemistry is also known as sustainable chemistry. Green chemistry aims to design and produce cost-competitive chemical products and processes that attain the highest level of the pollution-prevention hierarchy by reducing pollution at its source.  Remediation may include separating hazardous chemicals from other materials, then treating them so they are no longer hazardous or concentrating them for safe disposal. Most remediation activities do not involve green chemistry. Remediation removes hazardous materials from the environment. On the other hand, green chemistry keeps the hazardous materials out of the environment in the first place. Green chemistry is the use of chemistry for pollutant source reduction. Therefore, all aspects of chemical processes that reduce impact on human health and on the environment. Its goal is to improve the quality of life and the competitiveness of industry by encouraging the design of products and processes that reduce or eliminate the use and generation of hazardous substances, For example by developing alternative syntheses for important industrial chemicals.

Track 1: Green Chemistry and Engineering

Green chemistry emerged from a variety of existing ideas and research efforts (such as atom economy and catalysis) in the context of increasing attention to problems of chemical pollution and resource depletion. The development of green chemistry in Europe and the United States was linked to a shift in environmental problem - solving strategies: a movement from command and control regulation and mandated reduction of industrial emissions at the "end of the pipe," toward the active prevention of pollution through the innovative design of production technologies themselves. It’s important to note that the scope of these of green chemistry and engineering principles go beyond concerns over hazards from chemical toxicity and include energy conservation, waste reduction, and life cycle considerations such as the use of more sustainable or renewable feed stocks and designing for end of life or the final disposition of the product.

Track 2: Green Chemistry Metrics and Sustainable process

Green chemistry metrics serve to quantify the efficiency or environmental performance of chemical processes, and allow changes in performance to be measured. The motivation for using metrics is the expectation that quantifying technical and environmental improvements can make the benefits of new technologies more tangible, perceptible, or understandable. This, in turn, is likely to aid the communication of research and potentially facilitate the wider adoption of green chemistry technologies in industry.

Quantifying the environmental impact of chemical technologies and products, and comparing alternative products and technologies in terms of their “greenness” is a challenging task. In order to characterise various aspects of a complex phenomenon, a number of different indicators are selected into a metric

Green chemistry efficiently utilizes (preferably renewable) raw materials, eliminates waste and avoids the use of toxic and/or hazardous reagents and solvents in the manufacture and application of chemical products.

Track 3: Green Catalysis

Catalysis has come a long way and has served industry well in enabling many reactions to be done which, otherwise, would have been uneconomic or even impossible. Today chemists are faced with new challenges as concerns for the environment and scarcity of resources motivates them to look for greener processes. Biocatalysts are the main green chemistry technology adopted by the fine chemicals and pharmaceutical industries to manufacture chemicals with higher yield. Heterogeneously catalysed processes using supported metal or molecular catalysts are still an exception

Track 4: Green Solvent: Replacing Organic Solvents

The best solvent is no solvent and if a solvent is needed then Water is considered. Water is non-toxic, non-inflammable, abundantly available and inexpensive. Moreover, owning to its high polar character one can expect novel reactivity and selectivity for organometallic catalysis in water. Furthermore, this provides an opportunity to overcome a serious shortcoming of homogenous catalysts.

Solvents are consumed in large quantities in much chemical synthesis as well as for cleaning and degreasing. Traditional solvents are often toxic or are chlorinated. Green solvents, on the other hand, are generally derived from renewable resources and biodegrade to innocuous, often naturally occurring product.

Glycerol has been recently proposed as a valuable green solvent. Glycerol may combine the advantages of water (low toxicity, low price, large availability, renewability) and ionic liquids (high boiling point, low vapour pressure) and can afford innovative solutions to the substitution of the conventionally used volatile organic solvents.

Track 5: Green Sustainable Agriculture

The goal of Green and Sustainable Agriculture is to meet society’s food and textile needs in the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs. Practitioners of sustainable agriculture seek to integrate three main objectives into their work: a healthy environment, economic profitability, and social and economic equity. Every person involved in the food system—growers, food processors, distributors, retailers, consumers, and waste managers—can play a role in ensuring a Green and Sustainable Agricultural system.

Green Chemistry and sustainable agriculture are inherently intertwined; farmers need green chemists to make safe agricultural chemical inputs. Green Chemists need farmers practicing sustainable agriculture to provide truly “green” bio-based raw materials to process into new products.

Track 6: Green Environmental Toxicology

Toxicity of chemicals in the environment resulting from interactions with biotic or abiotic components of the environment is major sources of toxicity in the modern world.

Bioaccumulation occurs when an organism absorbs a substance at a rate faster than that at which the substance is lost by catabolism and excretion. The longer of biological half-life is a toxic substance, the greater risk of chronic poisoning, even if environmental levels of the toxin are not very high. A critical pillar of Drug discovery and Development phase safety assessment is to identify toxicities associated with a chemical series. There are number of approaches that can be used to support chemical risk assessment.  Ideally, predictive tools identify hazards to be avoided; for example, it may be possible to identify a compound property or structural features that are associated with adverse effects.

Track 7: Green Chemistry in Pharmaceutical Industries

Green chemistry is being employed to develop revolutionary drug delivery methods that are more effective and less toxic and could benefit millions of patients. Phosphoramidite based on solid-phase synthesis of antisense oligonucleotides has been modified to accommodate principles of green chemistry by eliminating the use and generation of toxic materials and allowing reuse of valuable materials such as amides, solid-support and protecting groups, thus improving the atom economy and cost-efficiency.

Supercritical carbon dioxide (sCO2) works similarly with other problematic chemicals without hazardous effects with advantages of water. Hydrogenation, epoxidation, radical reactions, Palladium-mediated C-C bond formation, ring closing metathesis, biotransformation, polymerization and many others reactions can be performed with sCO2 as a reaction medium.

Track 8: Green Nanotechnology

Green Nanotechnology can help prevent future environmental problems while addressing those of the present and past. Meanwhile, researchers are also developing ingenious ways to monitor pollution, such as Nano sensors that can biochemically detect contamination and pathogens, in real time and over large areas. Semiconducting nano crystals, could soon power a display technology that packs both the efficiency and long life of organic light emitting diodes (OLEDs) and the durability of cathode ray tubes (CRTs) and liquid crystal displays (LCDs). Apart from the obvious areas of using nanomaterial in the areas of solar cells, biofuels and fuel cells, green nanotechnology applications might involve a clean production process, such as synthesizing nanoparticles with sunlight or the recycling of industrial waste products into nanomaterial, such as turning diesel soot into carbon nanotubes. A Nano flake is a semiconductor nanostructure that may point the way for the next generation of solar-cell energy production.

Track 9: Nanotechnology in Medical Science

The aim of the Nanotechnology in the medical sciences is to develop new materials and methods to detect and treat diseases in a targeted, precise, effective and lasting way, with the goal of making medical practice safer and less intrusive, the most significant impact of nano medicine is expected to be realized in drug delivery and regenerative medicine. Nanoparticles enable physicians to target drugs at the source of the disease, which increases efficiency and minimizes side effects. Gold nanoparticles tagged with short segments of DNA can be used for detection of genetic sequence in a sample.

Nanotechnology may be used as part of tissue engineering to help reproduce or repair or reshape damaged tissue using suitable nanomaterial-based scaffolds and growth factors. Tissue engineering may replace conventional treatments like organ transplants or artificial implants. Nano sensors developed for military use in recognizing airborne rogue agents and chemical weapons to detect drugs and other substances in exhaled breath.

Track 10: Green Biodegradable Polymers: A Rebirth of Plastic

Biopolymers (also called renewable polymers) are produced from biomass for use in the packaging industry. Biomass comes from crops such as sugar beet, potatoes or wheat, when used to produce biopolymers, these are classified as non-food crops. Some biopolymers are biodegradable: they are broken down into CO2 and water by microorganisms. Some of these biodegradable biopolymers are compostable: they can be put into an industrial composting process.

Biodegradable polymers have an innumerable use in the biomedical field, particularly in the fields of tissue engineering and drug delivery. The great benefit of a biodegradable drug delivery system is the ability of the drug carrier to target the release of its payload to a specific site in the body and then degrade into nontoxic materials that are then eliminated from the body via natural metabolic pathways. Biodegradable polymers are often used to reduce the volume of waste in packaging materials. There is also significant effort to replace materials derived from petrochemicals with those that can be made from biodegradable components. One of the most commonly used polymers for packaging purposes is polylactic acid, PLA.

PHAs are biodegradable plastics; they are used as an energy and carbon storage compound within certain bacterial cells. The industries are looking forward to replace the Plastics, which are non-Biodegradable with PHAs.

Track 11: Polymer Supported Catalyst

Polystyrene-Aluminium Chloride: It is used to prepare Ethers from alcohols. Polystyrene AlCl3 is a useful catalyst for synthetic reactions which require both a dehydrating agent and a Lewis acid. Thus acetyl is obtained in good yield by the reaction of aldehyde, alcohol and polymeric AlCl3 in an organic inert solvent. Polymeric super acid catalysts: These polymeric super acid catalysts are obtained by aluminium chloride to Sulfonate Polystyrene.

Track 12: Green Technology: Towards Sustainability

Use of solid state NMR spectroscopy as a tool to learn more about green chemical processes and to understand structures of complex and versatile materials obtained within the Centre for Green Chemical Sciences. The use of fermentation technology and microorganisms to convert bio-derived substrates into high-value added products, e.g. using fruit by-products as feed stocks for the production of valuable chemicals.

Track 13: Green Energy

Green chemistry also plays a key role in alternative energy science, and the production of new ways to make solar cellsfuel cells, and batteries for storing energy.

According to a recent analysis, solar photovoltaic technology is “one of the few renewable, low-carbon resources with both the scalability and the technological maturity to meet ever-growing global demand for electricity.” The use of solar photovoltaic has been growing at an average of 43% per year since 2000.  In recent years, clean energy experts have been very excited about the emergence of two new chemistry-driven solar technologies, perovskite solar cells and quantum dots.

Track 14: Green Chemistry and Green House

The natural greenhouse effect is caused by greenhouse gases which occur naturally in the earth’s atmosphere. The main natural greenhouse gases are carbon dioxide (CO2), methane (CH4), nitrous oxide (N2O), and water (H2O). These gases absorb and re-radiate the sun’s heat, helping to warm the planet and providing a temperature range that is suitable for life as we know it. Without these natural greenhouse gases, the temperature of the earth’s atmosphere would be approximately 34 degrees Celsius lower than it is today. Can also help reduce GHG emissions by creating ‘low carbon’ manufactured materials. This could be achieved by reducing the amount of energy needed to make different products.

Track 15: Green Chemistry in Industries

Synthesis of iron catalysts that will be enable for hydrogen peroxide to use in water purification, bleaching operations and selective oxidation chemistry. Development of smart catalytic surfaces for water purification. Development of highly efficient palladium catalysts for C-C and C-N cross coupling reactions.

Track 16: Recycle Waste Content

Chemical synthesis are using as biodegradable materials (bioplastics, biopolymers) and synthesis using biomass-derived building blocks, High atom economy synthesisSolvent elimination and sustainability assessment of solvents, Utilization of techniques and technologies that minimise energy and maximise reaction efficiency.

Track 17: Future Trends in Green Chemistry

Oxidation reagent and catalysis: Many of the oxidation reagents and catalysts have been comprised of toxic substances such as heavy metals. Since these substances were often used in extremely large volumes required to convert millions of pounds of petrochemicals, there was a significant legacy of these metals being released to the environment and having substantial negative effect on human health and environment. It can be changed by the use of benign substances.

Super molecular Chemistry: Research is currently on going in the area of super molecular chemistry to develop reactions which can proceed in the solid state without the use of solvents. Biometric multifunctional reagents: while synthetic catalysis and reagents for the most part have centred on carrying out one discrete transformation. The manipulations may include activation, conformational adjustments, and one or several actual transformations and derivation.

Combinatorial green chemistry: It is the chemistry of being able to make large numbers of chemical compounds rapidly on a small scale using reaction matrices. The example is lead that has a large no of derivatives.

Energy focus: The environmental effect of energy usage are profound but have not been as visible and as direct as some of the hazards that have not been posed by materials used in manufacture, use and disposal of chemicals. The benefit of catalysis is dramatic in photochemistry. There is a need to design substances and materials that are effective, efficient and inexpensive at the capture, storage and transportation.

Proliferation Of solvent less reaction: One of the 'solvent alternatives' that is being: it is one of the solvent alternatives that are being developed in green chemistry is that of solvent less reaction system. The carrying of manufacturing process in solvent-less condition utilizes some non-traditional conditions. This helps in development of product isolationseparation and purification that will be solvent-less as well in order to maximize the benefits.

Track 18: Applications of Green Chemistry and LCA

To save the environment through sustainable chemistry is to make use of renewable food stocks. Chemical derivatives must be avoided as far as possible in any type of application as they often prove to be harmful. Large amounts of acidic acid are used each year for the production of nylon, polyurethanes. The glucose can be converted into acidic acid by an enzyme discovered in genetically modified bacteria. The use of supercritical fluids (SCFs) in chemical processes is becoming more and more prevalent. Carbon dioxide as a supercritical fluid is most frequently used as medium for reactions. It is inflammable, easily available and cheap. The discovery of supercritical carbon dioxide opened a way to new processes in textile and metal industries and for dry cleaning of cloth.

The goal of LCA is to compare the full range of environmental effects assignable to products and services by quantifying all inputs and outputs of material flows and assessing how these material flows affect the environment. LCA is mostly used to support business strategy (18%) and R&D (18%), as input to product or process design (15%), in education (13%) and for labelling or product declarations (11%).

Track 19: Market Analysis and GC3

According to BCC Research, the global market for industrial enzymes is expected to grow from nearly $5.0 billion in 2016 to $6.3 billion in 2021, demonstrating a five-year compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 4.7%. As a segment, food industrial enzymes should approach $1.5 billion and $1.9 billion in 2016 and 2021, respectively, growing at a five-year CAGR of 4.7%.  Animal feed industrial enzymes, as a segment, are forecast to total $1.2 billion and nearly $1.6 billion in 2016 and 2021, respectively, reflecting a five-year CAGR of 5.2%. This market segment is expected to rise due to higher investments in renewable sources of energy and increased demand for animal feed products.

Market Analysis

The global market for green chemistry, which includes bio based chemicals, renewable feed stocks, green polymers and less-toxic chemical formulations, is projected to grow from $11 billion in 2015 to nearly $100 billion by 2020.

According to Pike Research, the North American market for green chemistry is projected to grow from $3 billion to over $20 billion during the same period. Renewable chemicals are derived from bio-based feed stocks using environmentally friendly production technologies has been gone global. BCC Research estimates in its new report the global chemical industry will grow to over $1.5 trillion per year when bio-based and renewable products replace existing products and provide new revenue sources to companies and regional economies.

Renewable chemicals or bio-based chemicals are obtained from renewable sources such as biomass, organic waste products, microorganisms, agricultural waste and agricultural feed stocks are used to produce other chemicals. They are used in various applications across different industries such as in pharmaceuticals, housing, transportation, textiles, environment, hygiene, and food processing. The manufacture of lubricants and surfactants, resins, consumer goods, and plastics for environmental purpose use renewable chemicals.

The global market for renewable chemicals is expected to grow from $51.7 billion in 2015 to $85.6 billion by 2020, with a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 10.6% for the period of 2015-2020. Raw materials for renewable chemicals production, which ranked second at a 40.6% market share in 2014, is expected to fall to 35.5% during the forecast period (2015-2020) due to the uptake of alternative feedstock used in the production process.

The enzyme industry has experienced significant growth during the last decade due to the global, growing demand for cleaner and greener technology to preserve the environment.

According to BCC Research, the global market for industrial enzymes is expected to grow from nearly $5.0 billion in 2016 to $6.3 billion in 2021, demonstrating a five-year compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 4.7%. As a segment, food industrial enzymes should approach $1.5 billion and $1.9 billion in 2016 and 2021, respectively, growing at a five-year CAGR of 4.7%.  Animal feed industrial enzymes, as a segment, are forecast to total $1.2 billion and nearly $1.6 billion in 2016 and 2021, respectively, reflecting a five-year CAGR of 5.2%. This market segment is expected to rise due to higher investments in renewable sources of energy and increased demand for animal feed products.

Growing consumer awareness towards renewable chemicals and increasing environmental concerns are driving their growth in the market. In addition, regulators in the U.S., U.K. and E.U. have formulated rules concerning the manufacture and disposal of petrochemicals, which have helped to boost the renewable chemicals consumption during the past few years as companies seek compliance.

Energy supply chain issues are an important market driver. Fossil fuel-based resources are finite in stock and face continuing and increased demand. Almost 80% of available raw materials and energy sources are consumed by close to 20% of the developed world's population. China and India, both of which have populations of over 1 billion people, are exhibiting rapid economic growth, which is boosting demand for energy and chemicals production.

Learn More

Top Green Chemistry Universities Worldwide:

Green chemistry Universities | Green Chemistry Conferences:

Peking University | University of Cambridge | University of Tokyo | Zhejiang University | Nanjing University | Kyoto University | California Institute of Technology | Chemistry Conferences | University of Chicago | Fudan University | University of Oxford | University of Science and Technology of China | Georgia Institute of Technology | Osaka University | Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich | Green Chemistry Meetings | Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology | Environmental Chemistry Conferences | University of California | Green Chemistry Conferences | Imperial College | University of Wisconsin | East China University of Science and Technology | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | Dalian University of Technology | EuroSciCon | Xiamen University | University of Illinois | Green Chemistry Conferences | EuroSciCon Conferences | University of Michigan | Jilin University | Nankai University | University of Toronto | Tohoku University | Princeton University | University of North Carolina | EuroSciCon Conferences | University of Minnesota | National Taiwan University | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | University of Pennsylvania | Seoul National University | Cornell University | University of California | Shanghai Jiao Tong University | Green Chemistry Conferences | Texas A&M University  | Pennsylvania State University | Chemistry Conferences | Pohang University of Science and Technology

Europe Green Chemistry Universities | Green Chemistry Conferences:

University of Graz | University of Innsbruck | Montanuniversität Leoben | Johannes Kepler University | Green Chemistry Conferences | Ghent University | Ruaer Boskovia Institute | University of Split | Green Chemistry Conferences | University of Zagreb | Charles University | Palacký University | University of Pardubice | Green Chemistry Meetings | University of Copenhagen | Aalto University | University of Grenoble | Institute for Research in Organic Fine Chemistry | National Graduate School of Engineering Chemistry | Lille University | University of Lyon | Chimie paris tech | Laboratory Analytical Sciences | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | University of Poitiers | University of Pau and Adour Country | University of Reims Champagne | University of Strasbourg | University in Aachen | University of Bayreuth | Chemistry Conferences | Technical University of Berlin | Free University of Berlin | EuroSciCon | Ruhr University Bochum | University of Bonn | University of Alicante | Environmental Chemistry Conferences | University of Barcelona | EuroSciCon Conferences | University of the Basque Country | University of Cádiz | University of Extremadura | EuroSciCon Conferences | University of Granada | University of Jaén | University of Oviedo | University of Santiago de Compostela | University of Valladolid | University of Vigo | University of Zaragoza | Chemistry Conferences | Stockholm university | University of Bradford | University College Cork | Green Chemistry Conferences | Masaryk University | Robert Gordon University | Sheffield Hallam University | University of Southampton | University of Warwick

USA Green Chemistry Universities | Green Chemistry Conferences:

Brigham Young University | California State University | California State University | Case western Reserve University | Clarkson University | Cleveland State University | EuroSciCon | Florida State University | Georgetown University | The George Washington University | Green Chemistry Conferences | Governors State University | Howard University | Illinois Institute of Technology | Indiana University | Kansas State University | Kent State University | Chemistry Conferences Marquette University | Miami University | Northeastern University | Green Chemistry Meetings | Old Dominion University | Oregon State University | Purdue University | New Brunswick Piscataway | EuroSciCon Conferences | Seton Hall University | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | South Dakota State University | Stevens Institute of Technology | Tufts University | University of Cincinnati | University of Georgia | University of Louisville | Environmental Chemistry Conferences | University of Maryland | University of Missouri | University of Missouri | The University of Montana | University of Nebraska | University of Southern Mississippi | University of South Florida | EuroSciCon Conferences | The University of Tennessee | The University of Texas at Austin | University of Toledo | Vanderbilt University | Wake Forest University | Washington State University

Asia Green Chemistry Universities | Green Chemistry Conferences:

Nanyang Technological University | Tsinghua University | National University of Singapore | Peking University | University of Tokyo | Green Chemistry Conferences | Zhejiang University | Nanjing University | EuroSciCon | Kyoto University | Fudan University | University of Science and Technology of China | Green Chemistry Meetings | Osaka University | Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology | East China University of Science and Technology | Chemistry Conferences | Dalian University of Technology | Xiamen University | Jilin University | Nankai University | Tohoku University | National Taiwan University | Seoul National University | Shanghai Jiao Tong University | Environmental Chemistry Conferences | King Abdullah University of Science & Technology | Hong Kong University of Science and Technology | National Tsing Hua University | Indian Institute of Science | EuroSciCon Conferences | King Abdelaziz University | Indian Institute of Technology Bombay | University of Malaya | Istanbul Technical University | University Sains Malaysia | Indian Institute of Technology Madras | Middle East Technical University | National Cheng Kung University | Green Chemistry Conferences | Chulalongkorn University | King Fahd University of Petroleum and Minerals | Keio University | University Putra Malaysia | Ege University | Jiangsu University | Southwest University | Green Chemistry Conferences | National Taiwan University of Science and Technology | Tel Aviv University | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | Chonbuk National University | Donghua University | Hiroshima University | Green Chemistry Meetings Beihang University | Waseda University | Technion Israel Institute of Technology | Tongji University

Africa Green Chemistry Universities | Green Chemistry Conferences:

University of Capetown | University of Pretoria | University of south Africa | University of the Witwatersrand | University of KwaZulu | Universities Stellenbosch | University of Johannesburg | North-West University | Green Chemistry Confrences | University of Nairobi | University of the Western Cape | Green Chemistry Meetings | The American University in Cairo | University of Ibadan | Cairo University | Rhodes University | Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University | University of free state | Makerere University | Cape Peninsula University of Technology | Addis Ababa University | Egerton University | University of Ghana | University of Nigeria | University of Lagos | Kenyatta University | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences Obafemi Awolowo University | Tshwane University of Technology | EuroSciCon | Durban University of Technology | Covenant University | Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technology | Mansoura University | Ahmadu Bello University | Ain Shams University | EuroSciCon Conferences | Jimma University | Cheikh Anta Diop University | Chemistry Conferences | Alexandria University | University of Khartoum | University of Fort Hare | Federal University of Technology | The German University in Cairo | University of Botswana | University of Abou Bekr Belkaïd | University of Ilorin | Benha University | Environmental Chemistry Conferences Jomo Kenyatta University of Agriculture and Technology | Assiut University | Sudan University of Science and Technology | Helwan University | University of Abuja | EuroSciCon | University of Zimbabwe | Vaal University of Technology

Green Chemistry Societies | Green Chemistry Conferences:

ACS Division of Analytical Chemistry | Subdivision of Chromatography and Separations Chemistry | Analytical Chemistry Springboard | Analytical Sciences Digital Library | Green Chemistry Conferences | National Registry of Certified Chemists | Society for Applied Spectroscopy | The Japan Society for Analytical Chemistry | Green Chemistry Meetings | ANACHEM Association of Analytical Chemists |  Division of Analytical Chemistry EuCheMS | Israel Analytical Chemistry Society | Society for Analytical Chemists of Pittsburgh | Association of Environmental Analytical Chemistry of India | Indian Society for ElectroAnalytical Chemistry | Asian Network of Analytical Chemistry | Egyptian Society of Analytical Chemistry | Green Chemistry Meetings Society for Electroanalytical Chemistry | Federation of Analytical Chemistry and Spectroscopy Societies | Egyptian Society Of Analytical Chemistry | EuroSciCon Conferences | Analytical & Life Science Systems Association | Association of Analytical Communities Research Institute | German Association of Independent Testing Laboratories | Society for the Advancement of Applied Optics, Optoelectronics, Quantum Electronics and Spectroscopy | Chemistry Conferences | Indian Analytical Instruments Association | International Mass Spectrometry Foundation | Japan Analytical Instruments Manufacturers Association | Leibniz Institute for Analytical Sciences | Society for Applied Spectroscopy | International Association of Environmental Analytical Chemistry | British Mass Spectrometry Society | African Network of Analytical Chemists | Australian and New Zealand Society for Mass Spectrometry | Federation of Asian Chemical Societies | Belgian Society for Mass Spectrometry | Canadian Society for Mass Spectrometry | Hong Kong Society of Mass Spectrometry | Green Chemistry Conferences | Egyptian Chemical Society | Egyptian Society of Analytical Chemistry | Egyptian Society of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology | Indian Society for Mass Spectrometry | Indian Society for Electro analytical Chemistry | Royal Society of Chemistry | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | Society for Analytical Chemists of Pittsburgh | The Japan Society for Analytical Chemistry | Israel Society for Analytical Chemistry | Chromatographic Society of India | German Society for Mass Spectrometry | The International Association for the Advancement of High Performance Thin Layer Chromatography | Czech Chemical Society | European Association for Chemical and Molecular Sciences | European Federation for Pharmaceutical Sciences | European Society for Separation Science Italian Chemical Society | Royal Netherlands Chemical Society | Chemistry Conferences | Swedish Mass Spectrometry Society | Swedish Chemical Society | The Israeli Society for Mass Spectrometry | American Organization of Analytical Chemists International | American Society for Mass Spectrometry | Green Chemistry Conferences | Association of Separation Scientists and Technologists | Austrian Society for Analytical Chemistry | Canadian Society for Analytical Science and spectrometry | Environmental Chemistry Conferences | Cooperation on International Traceability in Analytical Chemistry | International Council of Chemical Associations Society for Applied Spectroscopy | South African Chromatography Society | EuroSciCon | Chromatography and Electrophoresis Group of the Czech Chemical Society | Separation Sciences Foundation of Denmark Denmark Association Francophone des Sciences Separatives | German Chemical Society | Hungarian Society for Separation Science | Italian Society for Separation Science | Ukranian Chromatographic Society | Spanish Society for Chromatography and Associated Techniques | EuroSciCon Conferences | Slovenian Chemical Society, Slovenia Polish Chemical Society | Norwegian Chromatographic Group | Norwegian Chemical Society

Europe Green Chemistry Conferences | Green Chemistry Conferences:

International Conferences on Separation Techniques, July 5-7, 2018, Berlin, Germany; Global Summit on Medicinal Chemistry, July 30-31, 2018, Amsterdam, Netherlands; International Conferences on Organic Chemistry, August 16-17, 2018, Dublin, Ireland; International Conferences on Chemistry Education and International Conferences on Chemistry Research, August 27-28, 2018, Zurich, Switzerland; International Conferences on Polymer Chemistry and International Conferences on Biopolymer Chemistry, October 01-02, 2018, Stockholm, Sweden; International Conferences on Physical Chemistry, Oct 08-10, 2018, Amsterdam, Netherlands; International Conferences on Mass Spectrometry, March 04- 05, 2019, Berlin, Germany; International Conferences on Chemistry, February 19-20, 2019, Prague, Czech Republic; International Conferences on Proteomics, August 09-10, 2018, London, UK; International Conferences on Metabolomics & International Conferences on Systems Biology, September 3-4, 2018, Paris, France; European Conferences on Orthopaedics, September 20-21, 2018, Lisbon, Portugal; International Conferences on Nutritional Biochemistry, September 10-11, 2018, Prague, Czech Republic; EuroScicon congress on Biochemistry & EuroScicon congress on Molecular Biology, October 11-12, 2018, Amsterdam, Netherlands; European Congress on Protein & European Congress on Proteomics, Dec 3-4, 2018, Amsterdam, Netherlands; International Conferences on Structural Biology, March 07-08, 2019, Berlin, Germany

USA Green Chemistry Conferences | Green Chemistry Conferences:

International Conferences on Industrial Chemistry and International Conferences on Water Treatment, May 21-22, 2018, New York, USA; Global Organic Chemistry Conferences & Global Inorganic Chemistry Conferences, July 18-19, 2018, Georgia, USA; International Conferences on Medicinal Chemistry & International Conferences on Rational Drugs, July 25-26, 2018, Columbia, Canada; International Conferences on Polymer Chemistry, August 27-28, 2018, Ontario, Canada; International Conferences on Past and Present Research Systems on Green Chemistry, 27-28th August, 2018, Massachusetts, USA; International Conferences on World HPLC & International Conferences on Separation Techniques, August 29-30, 2018, Ontario, Canada; World Analytical Chemistry Conferences, August 29-30, 2018, Ontario, Canada; International Conferences on Pure Chemistry & International Conferences on Applied Chemistry, August 31- September 01, 2018, Ontario, Canada; International Conferences on Computer Aided Drug Designing and International Conferences on Drug Delivery, September 24-25, 2018, Illinois, USA; World Chemistry Conferences & World Systems Biology Conferences, October 03-04, 2018, California, USA; International Conferences on Current Trends in Mass Spectrometry and International Conferences on Current Trends in Chromatography, October 31-November 01, 2018, Ohio, USA; American Forensic Research Conferences, Oct 31- Nov 01, 2018, Illinois, USA; International Conferences on Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Oct 31- Nov 01, 2018, California, USA; International Conferences on Food Chemistry & International Conferences on Nutraceuticals, Oct 31- Nov 01, 2018, California, USA; International Conferences on Nanostructured Materials & International Conferences on Nano Chemistry, November 02-03, 2018, California, USA; International Conferences on Medicinal Chemistry & International Conferences on Multi Targeted Drug Delivery, November 05-06, 2018, California, USA; International Conferences on Analytical and International Conferences on Bio analytical Techniques, October 31- November 01, 2018, Ohio, USA; International Conferences on Catalysis and International Conferences on Pyrolysis, November 05-06, 2018, California, USA; International Conferences on Chemistry & International Conferences on Drug Designing, Dec 05-06, 2018, British Columbia, Canada

Asia and Middle-East Green Chemistry Conferences | Green Chemistry Conferences:

International Conferences on PharmacognosyInternational Conferences on Photochemistry & International Conferences on Natural Products, September 12-13, 2018, Shanghai, China; Asia Pacific Congress on Oil and Asia Pacific Congress Gas, September 10-11, 2018, Shanghai, China; Asia Pacific Congress on Chemical Engineering and Asia Pacific Congress Biochemical Engineering, September 17-18, 2018, Hong Kong, China; International Conferences on Emerging Trends in Liquid Chromatography-Mass Spectrometry, September 21-22, 2018, Hong Kong, China; International Conferences on Glycobiology and International Conferences on Glycochemistry, May 16-17, 2018, Singapore; World Congress on Green Chemistry and World Congress on Green Engineering, July 19-20, 2018, Melbourne, Australia; International Conferences on Natural Hazards and International Conferences on Disaster Management, July 26-27, 2018, Melbourne, Australia; International Conferences on Biodiversity Conservation and ; International Conferences on Ecosystem Management, July 26-27, 2018, Melbourne, Australia

Africa Green Chemistry Conferences | Green Chemistry Conferences:

International Conferences on Environment and International Conferences on Natural Science, 16th November, 2018, Cape Town, South Africa; International Conferences on Recent Innovations in Engineering and International Conferences on Recent Innovations in Technology, 17th September, 2018, Johannesburg, South Africa; International Conferences on MiningInternational Conference on Material, and International Conferences on Metallurgical Engineering, 17th July, 2018, Johannesburg, South Africa; International Conferences on Artificial Intelligence and International Conferences on Soft Computing, 17th July, 2018, Johannesburg, South Africa; International Conferences on Metallurgy Technology and International Conferences on Materials, 16th May, 2018, Cape Town, South Africa.

Green Chemistry Companies | Green Chemistry Conferences:

Green Chemistry Companies in Europe | Green Chemistry Conferences:

VWR International GmbH | Horiba Jobin Yvon GmbH | Hitachi High-Tech Science Corporation | Malvern Instruments GmbH | Heraeus Deutschland GmbH | Xylem Analytics Germany Sales GmbH | Green Chemistry Conferences | Bureau Veritas Consumer Products Services Germany GmbH | Merck KGaA Drägerwerk | Sympatec GmbH | Michell Instruments GmbH | Polytec GmbH | Infinium Pharmachem Pvt. Ltd | Green Chemistry Meetings | Mettler Toledo GmbH | Brand GmBH | Geuer International GmbH | anamed Elektrophorese GmbH | Hamamatsu Photonics Deutschland GmbH | Hamamatsu Photonics Deutschland GmbH | membraPure GmbH | Polytetra GmbH | Gerhardt GmbH & C | C3 Prozess- und Analysentechnik GmbH | Kruss GmbH | EuroSciCon | AHF analysentechnik AG | Quality Systems International GmbH | Elementar Analysensysteme GmbH | Campro Scientific GmbH | Heraeus Materials Technology GmbH | Starna Scientific Limited | VLM GmbH | Vertriebs GmbH | analyticon instruments gmbh | WITec Wissenschaftliche Instrumente und Technologie GmbH | Leica Microsystems GmbH | Henniker Plasma | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | Hahnemühle FineArt GmbH | SRI Instruments Europe GmbH | PSS Polymer Standards Service GmbH | SunChrom Wissenschaftliche Geräte GmbH | Gilson International B.V | VICI AG International | Hamilton Bonaduz AG | AlphaCrom AG | Labomatic Instruments AG | Chemistry Conferences | Axel Semrau GmbH | biostep GmbH | EuroSciCon Conferences | YMC Europe GmbH | Tosoh Bioscience GmbH | MZ-Analysentechnik GmbH | ERC Gesellschaft für den Vertrieb wissenschaftlicher Geräte mbH | Merck Millipore | EuroSciCon Conferences | DataApex | Showa Denko Europe GmbH | Waters GmbH | dichrom GmbH | PerkinElmer LAS GmbH | HTA S.r.l | Gerstel GmbH | SIM Scientific Instruments Manufacturer GmbH | Shimadzu Deutschland GmbH | Labexchange - Die Laborgerätebörse GmbH | Wyatt Technology Europe GmbH | Postnova Analytics GmbH | Green Chemistry Conferences | MLS GmbH | CEM GmbH | ChemPUR Feinchemikalien und Forschungsbedarf GmbH | Gardner Denver Thomas GmbH | Bronkhorst High-Tech B.V. | MKS Instruments Deutschland GmbH | Cmc Instruments GmbH | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | HAVER & BOECKER OHG | Xylem Analytics Germany Sales GmbH | LECO Instrumente GmbH | VWR International GmbH | Gesellschaft für Analysentechnik HLS

Green Chemistry Companies in USA | Green Chemistry Conferences:

AB Sciex | BMG Labtech | B&W Tek | Buchiglas USA Corp | Light Technology Industries | Biomics Inc | Pickering Laboratories | Labsphere Inc | Green Chemistry Conferences | Analytica of Branford | IMR Technologies | Industrial Test Systems | Milestone Inc | DAK Americas LLC | Basic Chemical Solutions | Green Chemistry Meetings | Jacobs Engineering Group Inc | Kinetic Systems | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | BioCision | Anasys Instruments Corporation | Shimadzu Scientific Instruments | EuroSciCon Conferences | Agilent Technologies | BaySpec | EuroSciCon Conferences | Celerity | Pickering Laboratories | Chemistry Conferences | Labsphere | Analytica of Branford | IMR Technologies | International Equipment Trading Ltd | Industrial Test Systems | Eckert & Ziegler CNL Scientific Resources | Thar Instruments | High-Purity Standards | J2 Scientific | Columbus Instruments | PerkinElmer Life and Analytical Sciences | Tiger Optics LLC | Environmental Chemistry Conferences | Spex CertiPrep  | Aspex Corporation | Extech Instruments Corp | OI Analytical | ESA Laboratories | Nova Analytics Corporation | Caliper Life Sciences | Advanced Instruments | EuroSciCon | Troemner Inc. | Optimize Technologies  | Advanced Microscopy Group | MAC-MOD Analytical

Green Chemistry Companies in Asia and Middle East | Green Chemistry Conferences:

Sineo Microwave Chemistry Technology Co., Ltd | Green Chemistry Conferences | Buchiglas China Corp | Taixing WTR Chemical Plant | Skyray Instrument Inc | L & W Optics Electronics Co., Ltd | HB Optical Technology Co. Ltd | Beijing Rayleigh Analytical Instruments Corp | Green Chemistry Meetings | Tianjin Bonna Agela Technologies Cs | Shanghai Xu Hang Pharmarcetical Co. Ltd | Chemistry Conferences | Infinium Pharmachem Pvt. Ltd | TTL Technologies Pvt. Ltd | AIMIL LTD | Electrolab | Fine Care Biosystems | Netel India Limited | Enviromental Chemistry Conferences | Agilent Technologies India Pvt. Ltd | Hitachi High-Tech Science Corporation | T&D Corporation | EuroSciCon | Alfa Mirage Co., Ltd | Hamamatsu Photonics K.K | BDH Middle East LLC | ALS Arabia

Green Chemistry Journals | Green Chemistry Conferences:

Analysis | Analyst | Green Chemistry Abstracts | Green Chemistry | Green Chemistry: an Indian Journal | Green Chemistry Letters | Green Chemistry Sciences | Annali di Chimica | Biomedical Chromatography | Biospectroscopy | Bulletin of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology | Green Chemistry Conferences | Bulletin of the Chemical Society of Japan | Bulletin of the Czech Chemical Society | Chemical Society Reviews | Chemical Technology: an Indian Journal | Croatica Chemica Acta | Crystallography Reports | Crystallography Reviews | EuroSciCon Conferences | Crystal Research and Technology | Fresenius' Journal of Green Chemistry | Industrial and Engineering Chemistry | Industrial and Engineering Green Chemistry Edition | Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Chemical and Engineering Data Series | Green Chemistry Meetings | Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Fundamentals | Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Process Design and Development | Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Product Research and Development | Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Research | Journal of Analytical Atomic Spectrometry | Journal of Analytical Chemistry | Journal of Green Chemistry | Journal of Bioluminescence and Chemiluminescence | Journal of Biomolecular NMR | Journal of Chemical and Engineering Data | Journal of Chemical Crystallography | Journal of High Resolution Chromatography | Journal of Immunoassay and Immunochemistry | Journal of Liquid Chromatography & Related Technologies | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | Journal of Luminescence | Journal of Magnetic Resonance | Chemistry Conferences | Journal of Mass Spectrometry | EuroSciCon Conferences | Journal of Microcolumn Separations | Journal of Molecular Spectroscopy | Journal of Raman Spectroscopy | Journal of Separation Science | Journal of Structural and Functional Genomics | Journal of Structural Biology | Journal of Structural Chemistry | Mikrochimica Acta | NMR in Biomedicine | Chinese Journal of Chemistry | Optical Materials | Environmental Chemistry Conferences | Physics and Chemistry of Minerals | Phytochemical Analysis | Separation and Purification Methods | Separation Science and Technology | Green Chemistry Conferences | Single Molecules | Solid State Nuclear Magnetic Resonance | Separation and Purification Methods | Separation Science and Technology | Single Molecules | EuroSciCon | Solid State Nuclear Magnetic Resonance | Ukrainian Chemistry Journal | Vibrational Spectroscopy | X-Ray Spectrometry | Zeitschrift fur Kristallographie

List of Green Chemistry Products | Green Chemistry Conferences:

Organic Elemental Analyzer | Flame and Flameless Atomic Absorption Spectrometer | Emission Spectrophotometer | Inductively Coupled Plasma Emission Spectrometer | Green Chemistry Conferences | X-ray Fluorescence Analyzer | X-ray Photoelectron Spectrometer | Auger Electron Spectrometer | Electron Probe X-ray Microanalyzer | Field Emission Scanning Electron Microscope | Green Chemistry Meetings | Low Level Alpha particle measuring instrument | Transmission Electron Microscope | Scanning Electron Microscope | Atomic Force Microscope | Optical Microscope | Field Emission Scanning Microscope | Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Analyzer | Sustainable Chemistry Conferences | Visible/Ultraviolet Spectrochemical Analyzer | Raman Spectrometer | X-ray Diffraction Analyzer | EuroSciCon Conferences | Electron Spin Resonance Analyzer | Fourier Transform Infrared Microspectrometer | Chemistry Conferences | Scanning Infrared Microprobe Analyzer | Thermogravimetric Analyzer | Differential Scanning Calorimeter | Reaction Heat Measuring Instrument | Enviromental Chemistry Conferences | Thermal Expansion Coefficient Measuring Instrument | EuroSciCon | Gas Chromatography | Liquid Chromatograph | Thin Layer Chromatograph | Instruments for Liquid Chromatography-Mass Spectrometer | EuroSciCon Conferences | Gel Permeation Chromatograph Scattering Method Capillary Electrophoresis.

Past Conference Report

Green Chemistry 2018

The 21st Edition of International Conference on Green Chemistry and Technology was held on November 12-13, 2018 in Edinburgh, Scotland with the presence of professional researchers, business delegates, scientists involved in the development of high-quality education & research in all aspects. Please check the website: Green Chemistry 2018 Conference Photographs

Green Chemistry 2018 witnessed an amalgamation of peerless speakers who enlightened the crowd with their knowledge and confabulated on various topics related to the field of Green Chemistry, Sustainable Chemistry. The highly exalted conference hosted by EuroSciCon was marked with the attendance of renowned and brilliant researchers, business delegates and talented student communities representing more than 30 countries around the world. The conference has tried grounding every aspect related to Green Chemistry, covering all the possible research areas.

The conference aimed a parallel rail with theme “Endorsing the Importance of Sustainable World by Academic and Industrial Forum: Driving Waste towards Zero”. The meeting engrossed a vicinity of cognizant discussions on Green Catalysis, Green Synthesis, Green Solvents, Sustainable Chemistry, Green Organic Chemistry, Biopolymer & Bioplastics, Green Separations, Green Technology, Green Energy, Green Chemistry and Engineering, Green Chemistry in Pharmaceutical Industries. The three days event implanted a firm relation of upcoming strategies in the field of Green Chemistry with the scientific community. The conceptual and applicable knowledge shared, will also foster organizational collaborations to nurture scientific accelerations.

We are thankful to all our speakers for encouraging and supporting us to conduct the conference and catapulting the same to pinnacle of success.

We would like to thank our Organizing Committee Members Dr.  Marcel Risch, University of Goettingen, Germany & Dr. László T Mika, Budapest University of Technology and Economics, Hungary for their support throughout the conference without their cooperation it’s impossible for us to reach the heights of success of Green Chemistry 2018 Conference

The Organizing Committee would like to thank the moderator Dr. Fabrizio Olivito, Magna Graecia University of Catanzaro, Italy for his valuable contribution which resulted in smooth functioning of the conference.

The meeting was embarked with an opening ceremony followed by Keynote Sessions and followed by series of lectures delivered by Honorable Guests and members of the Keynote forum. The highlights of the meeting were the eponymous lectures, delivered by:

 László T Mika, Budapest University of Technology and Economics, Hungary

Matjaž Kunaver, National Institute of Chemistry, Slovenia

Marcel Risch, University of Goettingen, Germany

József M Tukacs, Budapest University of Technology and Economics, Hungary

Alexander N Buzynin, Russian Academy of Sciences, Russia

Alberto Tagliaferro, Polytechnic University of Turin, Italy

Maurizio Benaglia, University of Milan, Itlay

Fabrizio Olivito, Magna Graecia University of Catanzaro, Italy

Qurat Ul Ain Nadeem, University of Liverpool, UK

Mariam Al Saidi, Kuwait Institute for Scientific Research, Kuwait

Youssef Habibi, Luxembourg Institute of Science and Technology, Luxembourg

Green Chemistry 2018 had an effective networking session which enables the professionals and scientists to get involved & enlightened them in all perspectives. We also like to thank all the delegate professionals from various countries who attended the conference shared their industrials experiences in networking sessions. Please check the website: Green Chemistry 2018 Conference Photographs to visualize the conference photographs



EuroSciCon is prerogative to thank the Organizing Committee Members, Keynote speakers and Chairs on transcribing the plenary sessions in a diversified and variegate manner to make this conference an enviable artifact.

Green Chemistry 2018 would not have reached the pinnacle if not with the support of International, multi-professional steering committee and coordination of Insights in Trends in Green Chemistry Archives in Chemical Research and Journal of Organic & Inorganic Chemistry

With the grand success of Green Chemistry 2018, we are glad to announce our next upcoming conference “22nd Edition of International Conference and Exhibition on Green Chemistry and Technology” which is going to be held in Frankfurt, Germany during November 18-19, 2019 on the theme " Focusing on the sustainable development for the better future"

Bookmark your dates…

Hoping to meet you again coming year at Frankfurt, Germany!!!

Media Partners/Collaborator

A huge thanks to all our amazing partners. We couldn’t have a conference without you!

Conference Speaker
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A huge thanks to all our amazing partners. We couldn’t have a conference without you!