12th International Conference & Exhibition on Biosensors & Bioelectronics...

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Tue, Oct 26 08:00 AM 2021 - Wed, Oct 27 08:00 AM 2021
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, Vancouver, British Columbia , Canada,
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12th International Conference & Exhibition on Biosensors & Bioelectronics


Biosensors and Bioelectronics 2020 Organizing Committee, is a great pleasure and an honor to extend you a warm invitation to attend 12th International Conference and Exhibition on Biosensors & Bioelectronics during October 25-26, 2020 in Vancouver, Canada with the theme “Driving the Future with Nanosensors, Biosensors & Bioelectronics with their applications".

Biosensors and Bioelectronics 2020 conference explores new advances and recent updated technologies. It is your high eminence that you enhance your research work in this field. Biosensors conference deals with recent advances in the field of biosensors like security and sensing, photonic sensor technologies, Biosensors for imaging and many more. Biosensors congress provides a unique platform for people who conduct their research work in this field. The conference captivates individuals both from commercial and academic worlds yet establishes a firm link and binds us together with the recent updated accomplishments. We provide a good opportunity by admiring your updated research knowledge and also by publishing it in our respective Journals. The congress ultimately provides a good gathering of bright personalities to update us the new research on Biosensors.
Importance and Scope:

Biosensors and Bioelectronics 2020 provides a unique forum for the publication of innovative research on the development of alternative sustainable technologies. Biosensors which provide monitoring biological and synthetic processes can be used besides medical measuring and analyzing, for environmental observations and controls, defense industry, agriculture and food. Thus, they have an important role in daily life. In this review, characteristics of biosensors that are used in medical measuring and analyzing have been determined and classiļ¬cations of biosensors according to different features that are found in literature are presented.

The forum of professors, Scientists, students and researchers from all corners of the globe, come together to discuss future science. Each session of the meeting is designed by experts which includes a variety of lectures like keynote forums, plenary sessions, oral presentations, Young Researcher Forums, poster presentations, Workshops and symposium. We are glad to welcome you on behalf of organizing committee to join us and interact on different issues and solutions related to Biosensing Technologies and their applications in different medical and other scientific fields.

Why To Attend?

This is your best opportunity to reach the largest assemblage of participants from the Biosensors community. It provides a premier technical forum for reporting and learning about the latest research and development, as well as for launching new applications and technologies and the effectiveness of various regulatory programs towards Bioelectronics and Biosensors. Conduct presentations, distribute information, meet with current and potential scientists, and receive name recognition at this 2-day event.

Our aim is to aggregate Biosensors and Bioelectronics Scientists community and various Associations and to create a platform for robust exchange of information on technological advances, new scientific achievements and the effectiveness of various regulatory programs in the field of Biosensors. It provides a premier technical forum for reporting and learning about the latest research and development, as well as for launching new applications and technologies.

Target Audience:

Nobel laureates & MD/Presidents
Departmental Head & Chairs
Investors ,Innovators
Research Scholars
Biosensors Service Providers
Manufacturing Companies
Research Organizations
Ballast Water Treatment-Related Associations, Organizations, Forums, and Alliances
Distributors, Resellers, and Traders
Government Bodies such as Regulating Authorities and Policy Makers
Venture Capitalists, Private Equity Firms, and Startup Companies


Theme: "Driving the Future with Nanosensors, Biosensors & Bioelectronics with their applications"

Track 1: Biosensors

A biosensor is an analytical device, used for the detection of an analyte, that combines a biological component with a physicochemical detector. Electrochemical biosensors are normally based on enzymatic catalysis of a reaction that produces or consumes electrons (such enzymes are rightly called redox enzymes). The sensor substrate usually contains three electrodes; a reference electrode, a working electrode and a counter electrode. Amperometric biosensors function by the production of a current when a potential is applied between two electrodes. They generally have response times, dynamic ranges and sensitivities similar to the potentiometric biosensors. The potentiometric biosensor, (potential produced at zero current) gives a logarithmic response with a high dynamic range. Such biosensors are often made by screen printing the electrode patterns on a plastic substrate, coated with a conducting polymer and then some protein (enzyme or antibody) is attached. They have only two electrodes and are extremely sensitive and robust. A microbial biosensor is an analytical device which integrates microorganism(s) with a physical transducer to generate a measurable signal proportional to the concentration of analytes.

Track 2: Biosensors Applications

Graphene based enzymatic and non-enzymatic electrodes can efficiently detect glucose, cytochrome-c, NADH, hemoglobin, HRP, and cholesterol, hydrogen peroxide, AA, UA, DA, respectively. Nanocapsules are nanoscale shells made out of a nontoxic polymer. They are vesicular systems that are made up of a polymeric membrane which encapsulates an inner liquid core at the nanoscale level. Nanocapsules have a myriad of uses, which include promising medical applications for drug delivery, food enhancement, nutraceuticals, and for the self-healing of materials.

Track 03: Transducers in Biosensors

A biotransducer is the recognition-transduction component of a biosensor system. It consists of two intimately coupled parts; a bio-recognition layer and a physicochemical transducer, which acting together converts a biochemical signal to an electronic or optical signal. Electronic biosensing offers significant advantages over optical, biochemical and biophysical methods, in terms of high sensitivity and new sensing mechanisms, high spatial resolution for localized detection, facile integration with standard wafer-scale semiconductor processing and label-free, real-time detection in a nondestructive manner. Gravimetric biosensors use the basic principle of a response to a change in mass. Most gravimetric biosensors use thin piezoelectric quartz crystals, either as resonating crystals (QCM), or as bulk/surface acoustic wave (SAW) devices. Pyroelectric biosensors generate an electric current as a result of a temperature change. This differential induces a polarization in the substance, producing a dipole moment in the direction of the temperature gradient. The result is a net voltage across the material.

Track 04: DNA Chips and Nucleic Acid Sensors

Aptamers are oligonucleotide or peptide molecules that bind to a specific target molecule. Aptamers are usually created by selecting them from a large random sequence pool, but natural aptamers also exist inriboswitches. Immunosensors are built by means of the appropriate combination of the biomolecules with the transducer used together, they can be applied in specific analytical situations. Immunosensors commonly rely on the reuse of the same receptor surface for many measurements. A Biochip is a combination of minute DNA spots hooked up to a hard surface. Scientists use DNA Biochips to check the expression levels of huge number of genes at the same time. Each DNA spot contains picomoles of a precised DNA sequence known as a probe. These can be tiny section of a gene or a DNA particle that are used to cross breed a cDNA or cRNA. Probe-target cross breeding is usually quantified and detected by detection of fluorophore. Silver or chemiluminescence-labeled targets to identify corresponding abundance of nucleic acid sequences in the target. Sensors are devices that respond to physical or chemical stimuli and produce detectable signals. They are a critical extension of human perception of the world in many aspects of the modern society. This is largely because we are much less sensitive to the chemical or biological environment than to the physical environment (e.g., light, pressure, temperature, or humidity). However, appropriate chemical or biological compositions are tightly linked to the quality of life.

Track 05: Bioelectronics

Biological properties can be measured and altered using electronics, magnetics, photonics, sensors, circuits, and algorithms. Applications range from basic biological science through clinical medicine, and enable new discoveries, diagnoses, and treatments by creating novel devices, systems, and analyses. Biomolecular Electronics is a branch of nano-science and technology dealing with the investigation and the technological exploitation of electron transport properties in special classes of biomolecules. Albeit it deals with molecules that can donate to or receive electrons, biomolecular electronics has nothing to do with the molecular bases ruling the generation and propagation of electrical signals in neural cells, i.e. the action potential. Bioanalysis is one of the sub categories of Chemistry that helps in measuring Xenobiotics (unnatural concentration or location of drugs, Metabolites and biological molecules) in biological system. Biomedicine is a branch of medical sciences that deals with applying biological and natural science principles to clinical practices. It studies our ability to cope with the environmental changes.

Track 06: Photonic Sensor Technologies

Photonic Sensing focuses on experimental contributions related to novel principles, and structures or materials for photonic sensors. Optical fibers can be used as sensors to measure strain, temperature, pressure and other quantities by modifying a fiber so that the quantity to be measured modulates the intensity, phase, polarization and wavelength or transit time of light in the fiber. Sensors that vary the intensity of light are the simplest, since only a simple source and detector are required. A particularly useful feature of intrinsic optical fiber sensors is that they can, if required, provide distributed sensing over very large distances. Photonic integrated circuits (PICs) are optically active integrated semiconductor photonic devices which consist of at least two different functional blocks, (gain region and a grating based mirror in a laser...). These devices are responsible for commercial successes of optical communications and the ability to increase the available bandwidth without significant cost increases to the end user, through improved performance and cost reduction that they provide. The most widely deployed PICs are based on Indium phosphide material system. Silicon photonics is an active area of research.

Track 07: Biosensing Technology

Bio-sensing technologies are of increasing importance in healthcare, agri-food, environmental and security sectors, and this is reflected in the continued growth of global markets for such technologies. Biomechanics is closely related to engineering, because it often uses traditional engineering sciences to analyze biological systems. Some simple applications of Newtonian mechanics and/or materials sciences can supply correct approximations to the mechanics of many biological systems. Reliable methodologies are needed for point and stand-off detection of chemical, biological, radiological, special nuclear and explosive (CBRNE) materials. These technological needs are not universally military in nature. For example, there is pervasive interest among diverse disciplines such as medicine, law enforcement, explosive ordinance disposal, Natural environmental protection, industrial manufacturing and food processing in being able to develop capabilities for the rapid detection and identification capabilities for various biochemical markers.

Track 08: Biosensors for Imaging

The field of optical biosensors has been a growing research area over the last three decades. A wide range of books and review articles has been published by experts in the field who have highlighted the advantages of optical sensing over other transduction methods. Fluorescence is by far the method most often applied and comes in a variety of schemes. Nowadays, one of the most common approaches in the field of optical biosensors is to combine the high sensitivity of fluorescence detection in combination with the high selectivity provided by ligand-binding proteins. In this chapter we deal with reviewing our recent results on the implementation of fluorescence-based sensors for monitoring environmentally hazardous gas molecules. Medical Image Analysis provides a forum for the dissemination of new research results in the field of medical and biological image analysis, with special emphasis on efforts related to the applications of high-level computer vision, virtual reality and robotics to biomedical imaging problems.

Track 09: Environmental Biosensors

The majority of reported biosensor research has been directed toward development of devices for clinical markets; however, driven by a need for better methods for environmental surveillance, research into this technology is also expanding to encompass environmental applications. Biosensors are biophysical devices which can detect the presence of specific substances e.g. sugars, proteins, hormones, pollutants and a variety of toxins in the environment. They are also capable of measuring the quantities of these specific substances in the environment.

Track 10: Bioinstrumentation

Biomedical engineering (BME) is the application of engineering principles and design concepts to medicine and biology for healthcare purposes (e.g. diagnostic or therapeutic). This field seeks to close the gap between engineering and medicine: It combines the design and problem solving skills of engineering with medical and biological sciences to advance health care treatment, including diagnosis, monitoring, and therapy. To ensure that good quality assurance practices are used for the design of medical devices and that they are consistent with quality system requirements worldwide, the Food and Drug Administration revised the Current Good Manufacturing Practice (CGMP) requirements by incorporating them into the Quality System Regulation, 21 CFR Part 820. An important component of the revision is the addition of design controls.

Track 11: Advancement in Nanotechnology

Nanolithography is the art and science of etching, writing, or printing at the microscopic level, where the dimensions of characters are on the order of nanometers (units of 10 -9meter, or millionths of a millimeter). This includes various methods of modifying semiconductor chips at the atom ic level for the purpose of fabricating integrated circuits. Nanophotonics is the new emerging paradigm where light interacts with nano-scaled structures and brings forth the mysterious world to research.The combination of Photonics and Nanotechnology giving birth to “Nanophotonics” compliments and benefits each other in terms of new functions, materials, fabrication processes and applications.

Track 12: Bio MEMS/NEMS

Micro-/nanoelectromechanical systems (MEMS/NEMS) micro-/nanoelectromechanical system (MEMS/NEMS) need to be designed to perform expected functions in short durations, typically in the millisecond to picosecond range. Most mechanical properties are known to be scale dependent, therefore the properties of nanoscale structures need to be measured. For bioMEMS/bioNEMS, bioMEMS/bioNEMS adhesion between biological molecular layer molecular layers and the substrate, and friction and wear of biological layers, can be important. Bionics is the application of biological methods and systems found in nature to the study and design of engineering systems and modern technology Bionics means the replacement or enhancement of organs or other body parts by mechanical versions. Bionic implants differ from mere prostheses by mimicking the original function very closely, or even surpassing it. Bio robotics is the use of biological characteristics in living organisms as the knowledge base for developing new robot designs. The term can also refer to the use of biological specimens as functional robot components. Bio robotics intersects the fields of cybernetics, bionics, biology, physiology, and genetic engineering.

Track 13: Gas Sensors:

A gas Sensor is a device that detects the presence of gases in an area, often as part of a safety system. This type of equipment is used to detect a gas leak and interface with a control system so a process can be automatically shut down. A gas detector can sound an alarm to operators in the area where the leak is occurring, giving them the opportunity to leave. This type of device is important because there are many gases that can be harmful to organic life, such as humans or animals. Metal oxide-based resistive-type gas sensors are solid-state devices which are widely used in a number of applications from health and safety to energy efficiency and emission control. Nanomaterials such as nanowires, nanorods, and nanoparticles have dominated the research focus in this field due to their large number of surface sites facilitating surface reactions. Previous studies have shown that incorporating two or more metal oxides to form a heterojunction interface can have drastic effects on gas sensor performance, especially the selectivity. Interdigitated capacitive transducers have been inkjet printed onto flexible substrates and optimized for gas sensing applications. Their characteristics have been improved by tuning the annealing/sintering conditions and making use of additional passivation procedures, such as Ag electroplating with Ni or Parylene-C coating of the whole device surface. Surface acoustic wave sensors are a class of microelectromechanical systems (MEMS) which rely on the modulation of surface acoustic waves to sense a physical phenomenon. The sensor transducers an input electrical signal into a mechanical wave which, unlike an electrical signal, can be easily influenced by physical phenomena. The device then transduces this wave back into an electrical signal. Changes in amplitude, phase, frequency, or time-delay between the input and output electrical signals can be used to measure the presence of the desired phenomenon. The calorimetric gas sensor is a device which uses calorimetry as the transduction principle and operates by measuring the heat of a reaction on the sensor surface. It is known that the exothermic nature of the combustion (the oxidation reaction) causes a rise in temperature.


2020 Upcoming Soon

Day 1 September 21, 2020
Conference Hall: Franklin
08:30-9:30 Registrations
09:30-09:50 Opening Ceremony

Keynote Forum
09:50-10:00 Introduction
10:00-10:45 Title: RF/Bio MEMS Transducers for microsystems-on-a-chip
Jing Wang, University of South Florida, USA
Panel Discussion
Networking & Refreshment Break 10:45-11:00
11:00-11:45 Title: Screening a cancerous cell with terahertz multispectral imaging
Anis Rahman, Applied Research & Photonics, Inc., USA
Group Photo 11:45-12:00
Title: Aptamers for quantitative sensing of small molecules using graphene biosensors
and Surface enhanced Raman spectroscopy
Bill Jackson, Base Pair Biotechnologies, USA
Lunch Break 13:00-13:45
Exhibitor Presentation
13:45-14:20 G Thomas Caltagirone, Aptagen LLC, USA
Sessions: Biosensors | Biosensors Applications | Transducers in Biosensors | DNA Chips and Nucleic
Acid Sensors | Bioelectronics | Photonic Sensor Technologies | Biosensing Technologies
Session Chair: Jing Wang, University of South Florida, USA
Session Co-chair: Tom Zimmermann, Michigan State University, USA
Session Introduction
14:20-14:55 Title: Automation of biotechnological bioreactor production processes
Tom Zimmermann, Michigan State University, USA
14:55-15:30 Title: Wireless power transmission to medically implantable device using magnetic wire
Yasushi Takemura, Yokohama National University, Japan
Networking & Refreshment Break 15:30-15:45
Title: Sensory neurons cultured on microelectrode arrays as label-free, non-invasive
biosensors for novel analgesic discovery
Bryan J Black, University of Texas, USA
Panel Discussion

Day 2 September 22, 2020
Conference Hall: Franklin

Keynote Forum
10:00-10:45 Title: Applications of metallic nanoparticles in biosensors and bioelectronics
Mahi R Singh, University of Western Ontario, Canada
Networking & Refreshment Break 10:45-11:00
Sessions: Biosensors for Imaging | Environmental Biosensors | Bioinstrumentation | Advancement in
Nanotechnology | BioMEMS/NEMS | Gas Sensors | Bioengineering Applications
Session Chair: Tom Zimmermann, Michigan State University, USA
Session Introduction
11:00-11:35 Title: Inkjet printed 2D biocompatible photodetector for biosensing applications
Ridwan Fayaz Hossain, University of North Texas, USA
Video Presentation
11:35-12:10 Title: Fabrication of porous scaffold in tissue engineering
Peng-Sheng Wei, National Sun Yat-Sen University, Taiwan
Title: Exo-III assisted amplification strategy through target recycling of Hg2+ detection in
water: A GNP based label-free colorimetry employing T-rich hairpin-loop metallobase
Abdul Ghaffar Memon, Tsinghua University, China
Poster Presentation
Poster Judge: Jing Wang, University of South Florida, USA
Title: Application of MEMS cantilevers in the label-free single analyte detection to
improve quality-factor
Anupama Aili, University of Texas, USA
BBPP 02 Title: Beyond Mechanics - Directing an integrated gameplay experience
Maryam Imani, Alzahra University, Iran
Title: Ultrasensitive Immunosensor platform for TNF-æ cytokine detection using
magnetic nanoparticles film electrodes in artificial
Barhoumi Lassaad, University of Sousse, Tunisia
BBPP 04 Title: Greenhouse effect: Greenhouse gases and their impact on global warming
Williams Kweku Darkwah, Hohai University, China
BBPP 05 Title: Inkjet printed 2D biocompatible photodetector for biosensing applications
Ridwan Fayaz Hossain, University of North Texas, USA
Lunch Break 13:00-13:45
Awards & Certificates Felicitation 13:35-14:00
Networking 1-1 Meeting 14:00-16:00
N 01 Jing Wang, University of South Florida, USA
N 02 George W Jackson, Base Pair Biotechnologies, USA
N 03 Mahi R Singh, University of Western Ontario, Canada
N 04 Tom Zimmermann, Michigan State University, USA
N 05 Yasushi Takemura, Yokohama National University, Japan
N 06 Peiwei Han, Beijing Shiji Sci.&Tech Company, China
N 07 Mehran Mojarrad, Amgen Inc., USA
N 08 Marie-Jose Belanger, National Institutes of Health/CSR, USA
Together To Build A Network
Panel Discussion

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