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4th International Conference on Physics, will be organized around the theme “{CME-CPD Accreditations Available} Exploring research and innovations in Physics for future advancements”

Physics 2023 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Physics 2023

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

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Electromagnetism is one of the four fundamental forces and is a discipline of physics concerned with the study of the electromagnetic force. It is concerned with the physical interactions of electricity and magnetism. Electronics, on the other hand, is the study of how to control electron flow. Analogue electronics, Digital electronics, Microelectronics, and Embedded systems are some of the branches of electronics. Condensed matter, lasers and quantum electronics, high-speed optoelectronics, free-electron laser physics, vacuum tunnelling, nondestructive testing, biophysics, synchrotron and accelerator physics, semiconductor physics and devices, and astrophysics and space physics are all areas of applied physics.

  • Accelerator physics
  • Acoustics
  • Atmospheric physics
  • Biophysics
  • Brain–computer interfacing

Atomic physics examines atoms as a separate system of electrons and an atomic nucleus, whereas molecular physics examines the physical features of molecules. Optical physics makes use of and develops light sources that range from microwaves to X-rays across the electromagnetic spectrum. The generation and detection of light, linear and nonlinear optical processes, spectroscopy, lasers, and laser spectroscopy are all covered by optical physics. The three branches are inextricably linked. These areas naturally include the theory and applications of emission, absorption, and scattering of electromagnetic radiation from atoms and molecules, spectroscopic analysis, laser and maser creation, and optical characteristics of matter.

  • Atomic nucleus
  • Electromagnetic radiation
  • Optical engineering
  • Quantum optics
  • Optical coherence tomography

Astro-particle physics is a branch of particle physics that examines fundamental particles with astronomical origins. It is located at the crossroads of particle physics and astronomy. Cosmology, on the other hand, is the study of the Universe's birth and evolution. Particle physics, astronomy, astrophysics, relativity, solid state physics, and cosmology have all collaborated to form this relatively new subject. The invention of neutrino oscillation played a part in this. High-energy cosmic-ray physics, particle cosmology, VHE and UHE gamma-ray astronomy, and high- and low-energy neutrino astronomy are all areas of research in the discipline of astro-particle physics. Cosmology is primarily concerned with stellar dynamics and evolution, galaxy formation and evolution, magnetohydrodynamics, large-scale structure of matter in the cosmos, cosmic ray origins, general relativity, and physical cosmology, including string cosmology and Astro particle physics.

  • Dark Matter
  • Charged Cosmic Radiation
  • Gamma-Ray Astronomy
  • High-Energy Neutrino Astrophysics
  • Low-Energy Neutrino Astrophysics

Astrophysics is a branch of traditional astronomy that studies celestial bodies and events. Astrophysics is a term that encompasses both astronomy and physics. Electronics, advanced computing, communication satellites, optics, solar panels, and MRI scanners are some of the domains where astronomy research can be seen in action. Even if it takes time for an application of astrophysics research to find its way into our daily lives, the influence it has is well worth the wait.

  • Radio astronomy.
  • Optical astronomy.
  • Infrared astronomy.
  • Ultraviolet, X-ray, and gamma ray astronomy using space telescopes.
  • Cosmology

Molecular biophysics investigates biological topics that are comparable to those investigated in biochemistry and molecular biology, with the goal of discovering the physical foundations of biomolecular processes. Scientists in this discipline study the connections between a cell's numerous processes, such as the interconnections between DNA, RNA, and protein production, as well as how these interactions are regulated.

  • Structural Biophysics and Protein Dynamics
  • Systems Neuroscience
  • Molecular Microscopy and Optical Probes
  • Cell Signaling and Cellular Physiology
  • Computational Biology and Genomics

Classical physics is generally concerned with matter and energy on the normal scale of observation, whereas modern physics is concerned with the behaviour of matter and energy under extreme conditions or on the very large or very small scale. In classical physics, time and space are absolute and independent, so time and space can be treated distinctly. However, in case of modern physics, time and space are relative and dependent. Between the Branches of classical and modern physics we can highlight acoustics, optics or mechanics in the most aboriginal field, and cosmology, quantum mechanics or relativity in the most current applications.

  • Classical mechanics
  • Classical electrodynamics
  • Classical thermodynamics
  • Special relativity and general relativity
  • Classical chaos theory and nonlinear dynamics

Material that has been compressed Physics is an area of material science concerned with the physical properties of matter's condensate phase, in which particles adhere to one another. The laws of quantum mechanics and electromagnetism are two examples. It has a strong connection to atomic physics and biology. The creation of the semiconductor transistor, laser technology, and various phenomena explored in the context of nanotechnology are all examples of condensed matter physics research.

  • Anderson impurity model
  • Colloid vibration current
  • Degenerate semiconductor
  • Dynamic electrophoretic mobility
  • Electric-field screening

Electromagnetism is one of the four fundamental forces and is a discipline of physics concerned with the study of the electromagnetic force. It is concerned with the physical interactions of electricity and magnetism. Electronics, on the other hand, is the study of how to control electron flow. Analogue electronics, Digital electronics, Microelectronics, and Embedded systems are some of the branches of electronics.

  • Dipoles and Monopoles
  • Strength of magnetic field
  • Permeability, paramagnetism, ferromagnetism and diamagnetism
  • Cause of magnetism
  • Retentivity
  • Inductance

Understanding the properties and behaviour of elementary particles through the study of collisions or decays involving energy of hundreds of megaelectronvolts is a branch of physics. The exploration of nuclear matter under severe conditions, as well as the Quark-Gluon Plasma, which existed for roughly a microsecond after the Big Bang, is part of high-energy nuclear research. It now includes exotic mesons, multi-GeV reaction investigations, and the quark-gluon plasma, which were formerly considered particle physics issues.

  • Nuclear decay
  • Nuclear fusion
  • Nuclear fission
  • Production of "heavy" elements
  • Nuclear matter

Atomic material science and particle physics is the branch of physics that studies nuclear cores, their components, and their interactions. The atomic power era is the most well-known type of atomic material science. The examination has sped up tenders in a variety of fields, including atomic medicine and attractive resonation imaging, atomic weapons, particle implantation in materials construction, and radiocarbon dating in geography and archaic exploration.

  • High-density matter
  • Ultrarelativistic nuclear collisions
  • Quark Gluon Plasma
  • Rapidity and Pseudo-Rapidity
  • Quark-gluon plasma density

The field of physics that deals with the physical properties of materials is known as material physics. It is a subclass of condensed matter physics that applies fundamental condensed matter concepts to complicated multiphase fluids, including technologically important materials. It lays the groundwork for the creation of novel materials with previously unattainable functions for future critical technologies like nanotechnology and biomaterials. Materials physics has applications in a variety of sectors, including materials engineering and medicine, as well as climate protection through resource efficiency.

  • Classical mechanics.
  • Thermodynamics and statistical mechanics.
  • Electromagnetism and photonics.
  • Relativistic mechanics.
  • Quantum mechanics, atomic physics, and molecular physics.

The Medical Physics section of Current Oncology's mission is to give information and assessments on these significant advances in image-guided adaptive radiation therapy. Critical evaluation studies of the clinical application and effect of novel and clinically established technologies are also published in Current Oncology. The application of physics principles, theories, and methodologies to medicine or healthcare is known as medical physics.

  • Medical imaging physics.
  • Radiation therapeutic physics.
  • Nuclear medicine physics.
  • Health physics.
  • Non-ionizing Medical Radiation Physics.
  • Physiological measurement.

Nanotechnology is the study of materials and machinery on a billionth-of-a-meter scale. It is one of the most dynamic areas of research and development since it is so important in fundamental physics, applied physics and engineering, and molecular materials. Many technology and business sectors, including information technology, homeland security, medicine, transportation, energy, and others, are being revolutionised by nanotechnology.

  • Carbon black, carbon nanotubes, graphene, fullerene nanofibers fullerene
  • Silica fumes
  • Clay
  • Metal/alloys
  • Ceramics

Modern materials science aims to comprehend the factors that influence the qualities of matter at the atomic level, then apply that understanding to improve those properties or create new materials and functionalities. This process is frequently accompanied by the discovery of exciting new physics, which can lead to previously unimagined possibilities. Almost all of our society's significant changes, from the rapid expansion of computing and the internet to the constant increase in average life span, can be traced back to advances in our understanding and use of material physics and chemistry. Scientists utilise a number of methods and approaches to examine atomic-scale structure and dynamics, which are frequently based on the scattering of particle beams. To examine structure with atomic resolution, a "ideal" probe might have a wavelength similar to the space between atoms and an energy similar to that of atoms in materials to study their dynamics. It would be devoid of charge in order to avoid severe scattering by charges on electrons or nuclei and to allow deep penetration into materials.It would be scattered equally by light and heavy atoms and have a proper magnetic moment, allowing us to investigate magnetism with ease. To ease comparison with theory and computer modelling, the scattering cross-section would be exactly quantifiable on an absolute scale.

  • Elastic neutron scattering
  • Quasielastic/inelastic neutron scattering
  • Spin-echo instrument
  • Diffractometers
  • Monochromator

A particle accelerator is a mechanism that accelerates elementary particles to extremely high energies, such as electrons or protons. Particle accelerators, at its most basic level, produce charged particle beams that can be employed for a variety of scientific applications. Particle accelerators are divided into two categories: linear accelerators and circular accelerators. Particles are propelled along a linear, or straight, beam line using linear accelerators. Particles are propelled along a circular track using circular accelerators. Fixed-target studies require linear accelerators, whereas colliding beam and fixed-target experiments require circular accelerators.

  • Electrodynamic particle accelerators
  • Magnetic induction accelerators
  • Linear accelerators
  • Circular or cyclic RF accelerators
  • Betatrons

Plasma science is the study of charged particles and fluids that interact with self-consistent electric and magnetic fields. Plasma is a collection of charged particles, both positive and negative, that behave in a collective manner. Space and astrophysics, controlled fusion, accelerator physics, and beam storage are all areas of applicability for this scientific subject. Plasma science is also being used in conjunction with nanotechnology to develop catalytic fuel cell electrodes that require only a quarter of the platinum required by traditional electrodes. Such advancements are anticipated to have a resonant effect on future "green" automobiles.

  • Dipoles and Monopoles
  • Strength of magnetic field
  • Permeability, paramagnetism, ferromagnetism and diamagnetis
  • Cause of magnetism
  • Retentivity
  • Inductance

Quantum physics is the study of the tiniest particles, which are thought to be the universe's fundamental particles. Understanding the properties of solids, atoms, nuclei, subatomic particles, and light requires quantum physics. Quantum computing, quantum cryptography, and quantum teleportation are some of its subfields. The science of delivering secret communications across a quantum channel is known as quantum cryptography. Quantum key distribution is a method that leverages quantum mechanics features to provide a safe key. Quantum computers use quantum bits, or qubits, to increase computing power. Atomic clocks, the most precise clocks on the planet, employ quantum physics to measure time. Squeezing, a method of minimising noise in laser beams, can also be done using quantum techniques.

  • Quantum cryptography
  • Quantum simulation
  • Quantum metrology
  • Quantum engineering
  • Quantum sensing

Quantum theory is the theoretical foundation of modern physics, explaining the nature and behaviour of matter and energy on an atomic and subatomic scale. Quantum physics is the study of the nature and behaviour of matter and energy at that level. Quantum physics is the study of small objects that are affected by quantum reality. Quantum is a term that refers to a distinct amount or part. One of the most surprising and contentious elements of quantum physics is that the outcome of a single experiment on a quantum system cannot be predicted with certainty.

  • Quantum Realm
  • Quantum field theory
  • Quantum information science
  • Quantum mechanics
  • Quantum interference

Radiation protection refers to the principles, requirements, technology, and procedures for safeguarding individuals (radiation workers, the general public, and patients receiving radiation diagnosis and therapy) against the damaging effects of ionising radiation. It dates back to the early twentieth century. Very quickly after the discoveries of radiation and radioactivity, the benefits of radiation were recognised in the use of X-rays for medical diagnosis. The haste to capitalise on the medical benefits quickly led to the recognition of the other side of the coin: radiation-induced damage. Only the most evident forms of radiation injury, such as radiation burns, were recognised in those early days, and protection efforts concentrated on their prevention, mostly for practitioners than than patients. This was the beginning of radiation protection as a discipline, despite the fact that the problem was narrow. It was increasingly recognised throughout the middle decades of this century that there were other, less evident, adverse radiation consequences, such as radiation-induced cancer, for which there is a danger even at modest doses of radiation. This danger cannot be entirely avoided. It can only be reduced to the bare minimum. As a result, a major component of radiation protection is the overt balancing of benefits from nuclear and radiation operations against radiation danger, as well as measures to reduce residual risk.

  • Traditional Lead Shielding
  • Lead Composite Shielding
  • Lead-Free Shielding
  • Radiation therapy
  • Diagnostic imaging

Matter does not simply draw on other matter over empty space, as Newton predicted. Matter, on the other hand, jumbles space-time, and other matter is affected by this jumbled space-time. Objects (including planets like the Earth) travel through space-time under their own inertia, following curved paths because the shortest path (or geodesic) in twisted space-time is along curved paths.

  • Einstein Theory of Relativity.
  • Relativism
  • Special relativity
  • General relativity
  • Cosmological