Call for Abstract
5th International Conference on Quantum Physics and Mechanics, will be organized around the theme “”
Quantum Mechanics 2020 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Quantum Mechanics 2020
Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.
Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.
A Quantum is the physical quantity that can exist freely, particularly a discrete amount of electromagnetic radiation. Quantum thermodynamics is an emerging research field aiming to extend standard thermodynamics and non-equilibrium statistical physics to ensembles of sizes well below the thermodynamic limit, in non-equilibrium situations, and with the full inclusion of quantum effects. Fuelled by trial propels and the capability of future nanoscale applications this research effort is pursued by scientists with dissimilar backgrounds, including mesoscopic physics, statistical physics, many-body theory and quantum information theory who bring numerous tools and methods to the field. A quantum dominated state of magnetism on a two-dimensional grid with only one turn for every unit cell has been looked for a considerable length of time. Quantum Nanoscience is the branch of nanotechnology and the assessment area and Physical Science that uses strategies for quantum mechanics to the outline of new sorts of nanoscale materials and nanodevices, where usefulness and structure of quantum nanodevices are represented through quantum marvels and standards, ex. superposition, discretisation and trap.
- Track 3-1Quantum States
- Track 3-2Quantum Dynamics
- Track 3-3Quantum Materials
- Track 3-4Quantum Magnetism
- Track 3-5Quantum Chemistry
- Track 3-6Quantum Cosmology
- Track 3-7Quantum Thermodynamics
- Track 3-8Quantum Monte Carlo
The history of quantum field theory starts with its creation by Paul Dirac. He tried to quantize the electromagnetic field in the late 1920s. Major developments in the theory were made in the 1950s, and directed to the introduction of quantum electrodynamics (QED). QED was so successful and truly predictive that efforts were made to apply the same basic concepts for the other forces of nature. By the late 1970s, these efforts were successful in the utilization of gauge theory to the strong nuclear force and weak nuclear force, producing the modern standard model of particle physics. Efforts to describe gravity using the same techniques have, to date, failed. Learning of quantum field theory is still flourishing, as are applications of its methods to many physical problems. It remains one of the most vital areas of theoretical physics today, providing a common language to several different branches of physics.
- Track 4-1Conformal Field Theory
- Track 4-2Non-abelian Gauge Theories
- Track 4-3Scalar Fields
- Track 4-4Renormalization
- Track 4-5Quantum Electrodynamics
- Track 4-6Dirac Equation
Quantum mechanics is the subdivision of physics relating to the very small. At the scale of electrons and atoms, several equations of classical mechanics, which define how things move at everyday speeds and sizes, cease to be useful. In classical mechanics, the objects stay in an exact place at an exact time. However, in quantum mechanics, objects instead exist in a haze of probability; they have a certain chance of being at point A, another chance of being at point B and so on. Vital implementation of quantum theory consists of quantum superconducting magnets, chemistry, the laser and light-emitting diodes, semiconductors and the transistor such as the research, microprocessor and medical imaging such as magnetic resonance imaging and electron microscopy. Descriptions for several physical and biological phenomena are rooted in the nature of the chemical bond, most notably the macro-molecule DNA. The second quantum revolution takes profit of the phenomenon of entanglement. It's a usual phenomenon that basic researchers recognized as early as the 1930s. Until now, all the technologies you mentioned derive their utility from the wave property upon which quantum physics is based. Though, they are not perceived all things considered, quantum innovations are accordingly officially present and without them, many of our instruments would not be conceivable. The nature of entanglement has been known for past 85 years by contrast, has only been experimentally studied in the last four decades based on results by John Bell in the 1960s. Nowadays, entanglement forms the basis for various new potential applications such as quantum metrology, quantum communications and quantum computing. The second quantum revolution is usually understood to be the realization of these new possibilities.
- Track 5-1Quantum Theory
- Track 5-2Quantum Logic
- Track 5-3Quantum Nanomechanics
- Track 5-4Quantum Coherence
- Track 5-5Quantum Chaos
- Track 5-6Hilbert Space
- Track 5-7Philosophical Implications
- Track 5-8Mathematical Formulations
- Track 5-9Quantum Mechanics Interpretations
- Track 5-10In-depth Quantum Mechanics
- Track 5-11Paradoxes
Perhaps the greatest challenge of modern theoretical physics is the quantization of the gravitational field. A consistent theory of quantum gravity seems to be required to answer questions about the early universe and the nature of black holes. A few Candidate Theories have been advanced in the course of the most recent decades. From one perspective, Superstring Theory and Super Gravity go for a unification of gravity with the other key cooperation, and have their origins in QFT. Then again, non-perturbative methodologies, for example, Loop Quantum Gravity, Spin Foams and Group Field Theory continue from essential standards of General Relativity (GR). The first core area concerns the underlying structures and symmetries of these different theories, with the aim of distilling the crucial physical and mathematical objects for the correct formulation of quantum gravity. Among the endeavors to bring together quantum theory and gravity, string theory has attracted the most attention. Its premise is simple: Everything is made of tiny strings. The strings may be closed unto themselves or have loose ends; they can vibrate, stretch, join or split. Furthermore, in these complex appearances lay the clarifications for all wonders we watch, both matter and space-time included.
- Track 6-1String Duality Below Ten Dimensions
- Track 6-2Superstring Revolutions
- Track 6-3String Theory Landscape
- Track 6-4RNS Formalism
- Track 6-5Nonlinear sigma model
As per quantum physics attempted to enlarge into the nucleus of the atom, new strategies were required. The quantum theory of the atomic nucleus, and the particles that make it up, is called quantum chromodynamics (QCD). String theory arose out of an attempt to explain this same behavior. QED attempted to simplify the situation by only analyzing two aspects of the atom — the photon and the electron — which it could do by treating the nucleus as a giant, very distant object. The laws of subatomic physics dictate that individual quarks are never seen in the wild; they always travel around in twos or threes. At sufficiently high temperatures, however—such as those reached in a high-energy particle collider—protons and neutrons are thought to disintegrate into a soup, or plasma, of individual quarks and gluons, before cooling and recombining into ordinary matter. The small building blocks are antiquarks and quarks, in which all the stuff is built, binding together to form neutrons and protons in a procedure explained by quantum chromodynamics. Currently, scientists are searching for the existence of mesons that don't fit the traditional patterns. If a meson is found to weigh more than predictable, something else must be going on. Scientists call these hypothetical particles exotic mesons and believe that gluons play an important role in their structure.
Quantum transport is now inspected with great success in other experimental platforms as cold atomic systems and photonic. The study of quantum effects on transport properties has been a precious tool to unveil fundamental properties of quantum matter. At the same time, it has been the key to the design of new nano-devices with specific functionalities. The Global Heat Transfer Market is poised to grow at a CAGR of around 9.8% over the next decade to reach approximately $4.2 billion by 2025. This report estimates and forecasts for all the segments on global along with the regional levels presented in the research scope. Europe has the largest market share for heat transfer materials, followed by North America and Asia-Pacific. Europe accounted for more than one-third of global heat transfer fluid market. The major European market is in Spain and Germany. Asia-Pacific region is expected to witness higher growth rate compared to other regions. Europe is expected to remain the market leader owing to growing industrial expansion in the region. Emerging market in India and China is expected to raise the market share of Asia-Pacific in the global heat transfer market in upcoming future. The market size is calculated based on the revenue generated through sales from all the given segments and sub segments in the research scope. The market analysis includes bottom-up and both top-down approaches for exact measures and data validation.
Quantum optics utilizes quantum-mechanical and semi-established material science to look at wonders including light and its joint efforts with issue at sub tiny levels. Quantum dots (QD) are very small semiconductor particles, only several nanometres in size, so small that their optical and electronic properties differ from those of larger particles. The quantum dot market is relied upon to develop at a noteworthy CAGR rate; it holds an awesome potential to various industries, for example, purchaser, healthcare among others. The quantum dots technology is used in many applications due to the technological advancement such as low energy consumption, vibrant displays. The quantum dots market is estimated to grow at a CAGR of 63.23% from 2014 to 2020, which includes an in-depth analysis of the market by product, application, material, and geography. This report depicts market drivers, trends, and challenges concerning the worldwide quantum dots market, and forecasts the market size from 2014 to 2020, based on the materials, products, geography, and applications. This worldwide report gives a point by point perspective of the market across regions, specifically – North America (the U.S., Canada, Mexico), Europe (France, Germany, the U.K., Others), Asia-Pacific (Japan, China, India, South Korea, Rest of APAC), and RoW. The competitive landscape of the market presents a very interesting picture. The market is seeing new item dispatches, huge scale joint efforts, and agreements and partnerships over the esteem chain, with a number of tier-one players around the globe. Major players in the global quantum dot market include QD Vision, Inc. (U.S.), Nanosys, Inc. (U.S.), Nanoco Group Plc. (U.K.) among many others.
- Track 11-1Quantum Lasers
- Track 11-2Quantum Phenomena
- Track 11-3Optical Gating
- Track 11-4Ultracold Trapped Atoms
- Track 11-5Quantum Imaging
- Track 11-6Quantum Photonics
- Track 11-7Quantum Theory of Light
Theoretically, quantum computing aids in transmission power and processing, and will be capable of solving complex problems quicker than modern classical binary supercomputers. Quantum computing technology has potential to change dynamics in commerce, military affairs and strategic balance of power. Rising investments to progress quantum computing solutions for commercial applications is expected to support growth of the Global Quantum Computing Market. The U.S. Department of Energy announced its plans to invest US$ 16 Mn, with the objective to aid in designing new materials for supercomputers in August 2016. In September 2016, the Government of Canada announced its plans to invest in The University of Waterloo's Institute for Quantum Computing, a Canada based research institute, received a grant of US$ 76 Mn for the development of quantum technology solutions. A quantum computing research hub - Networked Quantum Information Technologies was formed by the UK Government under the UK National Quantum Technologies Programme (UKNQTP). The quantum computing market in Asia Pacific (APAC) is expected to be commercialized by 2019. The growth of quantum computing would be mainly in industries such as healthcare & pharmaceuticals, power & energy, defence, banking & finance, chemicals and the list goes on. Many researchers working on this domain would be attending the conference to share their valuable works and this would be a perfect platform to share yours with the global community.
Quantum technology is a new arena of engineering and physics. In quantum technology transitions some of the properties of quantum mechanics, especially quantum superposition, quantum entanglement and quantum tunnelling, into practical applications such as quantum sensing, quantum computing, quantum simulation, quantum cryptography, quantum imaging and quantum metrology. Quantum superposition states can be very sensitive to many external effects, such as electric, magnetic and gravitational fields; rotation, acceleration and time, and therefore can used to make very accurate sensors. Quantum secure correspondences are the methods which are anticipated to be 'quantum safe' in the approach of a quantum processing frameworks that could break current cryptography frameworks. One significant component of a quantum secure communication systems is expected to be Quantum key distribution, or 'QKD': a method of transmitting information using entangled light in a way that makes any interception of the transmission obvious to the user.
- Track 13-1Quantum Realm
- Track 13-2Field Propagation in an Open System
- Track 13-3Matter-Field Interaction in an Open Quantum System
- Track 13-4Chemical Reactions in an Open Atomic System
- Track 13-5Tunnelling Spectrum in an Open Quantum System
- Track 13-6Barrier Penetrability in an Open Quantum System
- Track 13-7Innovative Technologies
- Track 13-8Quantum Satellite
- Track 13-9Quantum Teleportation
Nuclear physics is the field of science that studies about atomic nuclei, constituents and interactions. Nuclear Physics on the other hand, apprehensions itself with the particles of the nucleus called nucleons (protons & neutrons). The research in this field has led to many applications such as nuclear power, nuclear weapons, nuclear medicine, nuclear magnetic resonance imaging. The modern nuclear physics includes nuclear fusion, nuclear fission, nuclear decay and Production of "heavy" elements using atomic number greater than five.
- Track 14-1Nuclear Power and Energy
- Track 14-2Nuclear Waste
- Track 14-3Nuclear forces and accelerators
- Track 14-4Nuclear Weapons
- Track 14-5Nuclear stability and structure
- Track 14-6Nuclear Safety
- Track 14-7Nuclear fuel and emissions
Quantum physics also known as quantum mechanics which includes the quantum field theory is a division of physics which describes the nature at the minimum scales of energy levels of subatomic particles and atoms. Quantum physics can release the separate performances of the subatomicparticles that consists all forms of matter (electrons, protons, neutrons, photons, and others). Heavy nucleus which contains hundreds of nucleons is treated as a quantum-mechanical one.
- Track 15-1Quantum Mechanics
- Track 15-2Nuclear and Quantum Optics
- Track 15-3Quantum Computing
- Track 15-4Quantum Fields
- Track 15-5Quantum applications
Nuclear reactor physics deals with the study and application of chain reaction to make a controlled rate of fission in a nuclear reactor for the production of energy. Many nuclear reactors use this chain reaction to bring a controlled rate of nuclear fission in fissile material which releases both energy and free neutrons. The reactor comprises of nuclear fuel, generally surrounded by a neutron moderator such as regular water, heavy water, graphite or zirconium hydride.
- Track 16-1Nuclear binding energy
- Track 16-2Reactor Kinetics
- Track 16-3Reactor Kinetics
- Track 16-4Fast reactor lattices
- Track 16-5Neutron diffusion physics
- Track 16-6Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
- Track 16-7Heavi ion reactions
Nuclear engineering is the division of engineering, which is the analysis (fission) as well as the arrangement (fusion) of atomic nuclei or the application of other sub-atomic physics, based on the ideologies of nuclear physics. Nuclear engineering deals with the application of nuclear energy which includes nuclear power plants, submarine propulsion systems, food production, nuclear weapons and radioactive-waste disposal facilities. The field also includes the study of medical and other applications of radiation, nuclear safety and the problems of nuclear proliferation.
- Track 17-1Nuclear Materials and Data
- Track 17-2Nuclear Power Reactors
- Track 17-3Fuel Engineering
- Track 17-4Actinides and Related Isotopes
Nuclear Astrophysics is a combination of nuclear physics and astrophysics which studies about the nuclear reaction and nuclear-level processes that occur naturally in space. Nuclear astrophysics has the spectacular movement in modelling the structure and evolution of stars, as well as in the experimental and theoretical understanding of the atomic nucleus and of its spontaneous or induced transformations.
- Track 18-1Nucleosynthesis in galaxies
- Track 18-2Cosmology
- Track 18-3Active galactic nuclei
- Track 18-4Neutron detectors
- Track 18-5Stellar properties, spectra and stellar evolution
Radioactive decay is also known as nuclear decay and it occurs when an unsteady atom loses energy by emitting radiation such as alpha particle, beta particle, gamma rays or electron in the case of internal conversion. Radioactivity is the result of the decay or disintegration of unstable nuclei. This process of radioactive decay can be done using three primary methods; by spontaneous fission (splitting) into two fragments, a nucleus can change one of its neutrons into a proton with the done at the same time emission of an electron (beta decay), by emitting a helium nucleus (alpha decay).
- Track 19-1Radioactivity and Isotopes
- Track 19-2Alpha , Beta and Gamma decays
- Track 19-3Nuclear Power Demonstration
- Track 19-4Nuclear detectors
- Track 19-5High energy nuclear physics
Nuclear fission and Nuclear fusion are dissimilar types of reactions that release due to the formation of nuclei with higher nuclear binding energy. Nuclear fission is also a nuclear reaction or a radioactive decay process in which the nucleus of an atom splits into lighter nuclei, which produces neutrons and photons and also releases a large amount of energy. Nuclear fusion is a reaction in which two or more atomic nuclei collide at very high energy to form one or more altered atomic nuclei and subatomic particles.
- Track 20-1Nuclear fusion plasma physics
- Track 20-2Fission dynamics
- Track 20-3Fusion reactor energetics
- Track 20-4Fusion-Fission integration
- Track 20-5Beam-beam or beam-target fusion