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105 days from submission to acceptance
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Photonic nanomedicine provides opportunities to create new diagnostic and therapeutic modalities to advance healthcare technology with unprecedented precision and safety. With the rapid evolution of this convergence technology at the interface between nanomedicine and biophotonics, increasing attention is being paid to its potential as a novel platform to enable and facilitate research in nanoscience and engineering. Efforts have been made to drive nanoengineering techniques to ad-vance the capabilities of photomedicine for a variety of biomedical applications including light-mediated/activated sensing, imaging, drug deliv-ery/release and therapeutic intervention. Motivated by these emerging trends, this special issue aims to intro-duce recent interdisciplinary research efforts directed towards the convergence of biophotonics with nano-technology.
The 12th International Conference on Advanced Materials and Devices (ICAMD2021) will be held from December 6th to December 10th, 2021 at Ramada Plaza Jeju Hotel, Jeju, Korea. It is organized by the Applied Physics Division of the Korean Physical Society.
The International Conference on Advanced Materials and Devices (ICAMD) is one of the major international conferences hosted by the Korean Physical Society, gathering physicists from around the world in the field of applied physics including 2D van der Waals Materials, Nanomaterials / Nanodevices / Nanotools, Organic Electronics and Photonics, Oxide Heterostructures and Neuromorphic Devices, Energy Materials and Devices, Photonics / Plasmonics and Metamaterials, Spintronics and Magnetic Materials, Medical Physics / Bioelectronics and Biophotonics, Quantum Information and Mesoscopic Devices, Applied Computation, and Surfaces and Interfaces.
The purpose of ICAMD2021 is to provide a forum to review the most important and latest developments in the field of applied physics, to exchange updated research achievements and future trends in applied physics, to promote the application of physics related to the development, and to provide potential collaboration opportunities in all regions of the world.
Biomolecular assembly plays a key role in nearly all life processes, providing hierarchical supramolecular struc-ture, molecular recognition, and communication within cells. Since these assembly processes rely on precise interactions between the functional groups of biomole-cules, researchers tried to mimic and engineer biomole-cule assembly with a variety of goals, from modulating cellular functions to the creation of unique nanostruc-ture. Moreover, computational methods have been de-veloped dramatically in parallel with advances in under-standing the structure and properties of naturally occur-ring assemblies. The concise design of the unit struc-ture allows to create an unprecedented supramolecular structure. This thematic series aims to introduce the lat-est research trend of utilizing biomolecular assembly and their representative applications including therapeu-tics, biocatalysts, and functional nanomaterials.
Nanotechnology gives us a new opportunity to solve the chronic issues that cannot be solved in traditional material design and fabrication process for next-generation battery. Along with rapid expansion of electric vehicles market, intensive attention is being paid to exploit nanostructured materials and nanotechnology for addressing various technical issues of batteries for electric vehicle applications. Recently we have indeed witnessed that nanotechnology provides a potential solution to some key challenges of next-generation battery systems. Motivated by these trends, this issue aims to introduce recent research efforts towards bat-tery technology breakthrough driven by nanotechnology.
Cancer is a pivotal medical application of nanotechnology. Nano-scale materials provide unlimited advantages of pinpointed diagnosis by molecular detection of tumor microenvironment and targeted molecular therapy in response to pathological stimuli. Since the key concept of utilizing nanotechnology in cancer diagnosis and therapy was conceived a few decades ago, immense research and development efforts have been invested with relatively little successes. This theme issue will overview the current status and key accomplishment in the field as well as offering perspectives and guides for the next generation nanotechnology in cancer imaging and therapy.
MXenes ae newely emerging two-dimensional (2D) nanomaterials. MXenes are transition metal carbides, nitrides, and/or carbonitrides with the general formula Mn+1XnTx, where M is an early transition metal (e.g., Ti, Zr, V, Nb, Ta, or Mo), X is carbon and/or nitrogen, and Tx represents the functional groups on the surface. Since the discovery at Drexel University in 2011, MXenes have received immense attention in the areas of energy storage, electromagnetic interference shielding, antennas, transparent conductors, sensors, membranes, catalysis and medicine, due to their many advantages including the outstanding metallic conductivity, low density, large specific surface area, tunable surface chemistry, and solution processability. This thematic series aim to introduce the latest research trend of the synthesis of MXenes and their representative applications including electrochemical energy storage and EMI shielding.
Converting renewable energy or materials into non-polluting fuels is a major challenge. Hydrogen (H2) is a clean and renewable energy source as primary alternatives to fossil fuels. A highly promising study is (photo)catalytic to produce H2 through appropriate chemical reactions. H2 can be produced from a variety of primary or renewable sources such as water, natural gas, and lignocellulosic biomass. Papers in this thematic series will introduce and review recent advances in the development of eco-friendly process for hydrogen production specifically by utilizing the catalytic water splitting, photochemical devices, and lignocellulosic biomass.
Organs-on-a-chip and microphysiological systems pro-vide new opportunities to create microengineered in vitro models of complex human physiological systems with unprecedented realism and predictive capacity. With the rapid evolution of this disruptive technology, increasing attention is being paid to its potential as a novel platform to enable and facilitate research in nano-science and engineering. Conversely, efforts are under-way to leverage nanoengineering techniques to advance the capabilities of organ-on-a-chip systems for a variety of biomedical applications. Motivated by these emerg-ing trends, this special issue aims to introduce recent interdisciplinary research efforts directed towards the convergence of organ-on-a-chip with nanotechnology.
Annual Journal Metrics
- ISSN: 2196-5404 (electronic)