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Biopolymer Conference 2023

Welcome Message

Conference Series Ltd is stretches out the whole-hearted welcome to talented representatives, professors, researchers, teachers, youthful scientists and business administrators, scientific experts over the globe to be a part of 4th World Expo on Biopolymers and Bio plastics to be held during March 06-07, 2023 at Berlin, Germany.

Biopolymer Conference 2023 unites the worldwide pioneers who are involved in Biopolymers and Bio plastics field to explore their research work in the conference. Biopolymer Conference 2023 offers a great chance to collaborate with global business delegates and researchers and it is all set to be adorned by world renowned speakers.

 

About Conference


The 4th World Expo on Biopolymers and Bioplastics invites all the participants across the globe to attend and share their insights and convey recent development technologies and methodologies in the field of Biopolymers and Bioplastics follows the theme “Exploring Novel Innovations in the field of Bio Polymers and Bioplastics” which will be held on March 06-07, 2023 at Berlin, Germany

Biopolymer Conference 2023 offers an opportunity to meet and make new contacts in relevant fields of Biopolymer, Bio plastic, Bio composites, Biomaterials, Polymer Science. The new form of innovations and researches get encouraged and providing an opportunity to the persons who are attending to the conference. It allows delegates to have issues addressed on Biomaterials and Bio composites by recognized global experts who are up to date with the latest developments in the respective field and provide information on new techniques and technologies.

 

Sessions and Tracks

Track 1: Biopolymers

Biopolymers are naturally occurring macromolecules produced by the cells of living organisms. Biopolymers are composed of monomeric units that are covalently linked to form larger molecules. Biopolymers can be proteins, nucleic acids, lipids, carbohydrates, or polysaccharides developed from living organisms. DNA biopolymers play important roles in the human body and ecosystems. There are three main classes of biopolymers classified according to the monomers used and the structure of the biopolymers formed. They are polynucleotides, polypeptides and polysaccharides. Polynucleotides such as RNA and DNA are the long polymers composed of 13 or more nucleotide monomers. Polypeptides and proteins are polymers of amino acids which include collagen, actin, and fibrin. Polysaccharides are linear or branched macromolecular carbohydrates such as starch, cellulose and alginates.

Three types of Biopolymers include

  • Polynucleotides
  • Polypeptides
  • Polysaccharides

Relative Association Societies: Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | Australasian Bioplastics Association | Polymer Machinery Manufacturers & Distributors Association (UK) | American Plastics Council (USA) | Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | Biotechnology Industry Organisation (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association

Track 2: Polymer Science and Applications

Polymer science is a research area of ​​materials science that mainly deals with synthetic polymers such as plastics and elastomers. Polymer science also includes researchers from multiple fields such as chemistry, physics, and engineering. Polymers are made from biological material and are the basis of many mineral and man-made materials. Due to their diverse properties, man-made and natural polymers play an essential and ubiquitous role in everyday life. Biomedical applications of polymers include the development of prosthetic materials, bandages, dental materials, and other disposable items. Polymers are also used in the manufacture of pharmaceuticals, contact lenses and intraocular lenses, among others. Industrial market applications for polymers include automotive parts, fighter jet windshields, pipes, tanks, packaging materials, insulation, wood substitutes, adhesives, composite matrices, and elastomers.

Types of Polymers include:

  • Natural polymer
  • Synthetic polymer
  • Linear polymer
  • Crosslinked polymer
  • Branched chain polymer

Relative Association Societies: Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Japan Bioplastics Association (Japan) | Australasian Bioplastics Association | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | CZECH BIOPLASTICS (Czech Republic) | CLUB BIOPLASTIQUES (France) | | Thai Bioplastics Industry Associations (Thailand)

Track 3: Bio plastics and its Applications

Bioplastics are made from renewable sources such as corn oil, sugar beets, sugar cane, grass, recycled food waste and plants. Extensive research has been done and published on the damage traditional plastics are doing help to the environment. The fact that bioplastics are made from renewable resources and degradable materials means that pollution can be reduced in a very real way. Many everyday items will soon be made from bioplastics, including packaging and catering products, consumer electronics, and automotive parts.

Applications of bioplastic packaging include:

  • Compost bag
  • Agricultural foils
  • Nursery supplies
  • Food containers

Relative Association Societies: Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Biotechnology Industry Organisation (USA) | American Plastics Council (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association | Asian Polymer Association | British Standards Institution (UK) | Polymer Machinery Manufacturers & Distributors Association (UK) | British Standards Institution (UK) | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany)

Track 4: Natural Polymers and Synthetic Polymers

Natural polymers are polymers that occur naturally in our environment. Natural polymers come from a variety of sources, including plants, animals, and microorganisms. Natural polymers are widely used in various biomedical applications such as pharmaceuticals, tissue regeneration scaffolds, drug delivery devices, and imaging devices. In wound care, it is used as a wound dressing for acute or chronic wounds. Natural polymers include DNA, cellulose, protein, pectin, silk, wool.

Synthetic polymers are made by a chemical reaction called "polymerization". There are various forms of polymerization. The importance of synthetic polymers lies in their use in society as they possess many desirable properties such as strength, flexibility, toughness and chemical inertness.

Types of synthetic polymers include:

  • Low density polyethylene (LDPE)
  • High density polyethylene (HDPE)
  • Polypropylene (PP)
  • Polyvinyl chloride (PVC)
  • Nylon, Teflon

Relative Association Societies: Thai Bioplastics Industry Associations (Thailand) | Asian Polymer Association | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | American Plastics Council (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association | Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany)

Track 5: Linear and Cross Linked Polymers

Linear polymers are macromolecules composed of many monomer units arranged in a straight line. For linear polymers, the monomers are linearly attached to each other. Linear polymers are often semi crystalline or crystalline. Linear polymers include polyethylene, PVC, polystyrene, and polyamides.

Crosslinked polymers are macromolecules with covalent bonds between polymer molecules. Crosslinked polymers are insoluble in all solvents because the polymer chains are held together by strong covalent bonds. In crosslinked polymers, the monomers are linked together in a crosslinked manner. Crosslinked polymers include polyester fiberglass, polyurethanes used as coatings, adhesives, vulcanizates and epoxies.

Relative Association Societies: Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | Australasian Bioplastics Association | Polymer Machinery Manufacturers & Distributors Association (UK) | American Plastics Council (USA) | Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | Biotechnology Industry Organisation (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association

Track 6: Nano -Polymers and Nanotechnology

Polymer Nanocomposites consist of polymers or copolymers with nanoparticles dispersed in a polymer matrix. The Polymer Nanotechnology Group can develop fundamental techniques for patterning practical surfaces. Polymer Nanoscience is the study of Nanoscience and its application to polymer-nanoparticle matrices, where nanoparticles have at least one dimension less than 100 nm. The most commonly used filler particle type in the tire industry has traditionally been carbon black, produced from the incomplete combustion of coal tar and ethylene.

  • Tissue engineering
  • Bio hybrid polymer nanofibers
  • Bio hybrid nanofibers by electrospinning

Relative Association Societies: Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Japan Bioplastics Association (Japan) | Australasian Bioplastics Association | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | CZECH BIOPLASTICS (Czech Republic) | CLUB BIOPLASTIQUES (France) | Thai Bioplastics Industry Associations (Thailand)

Track 7: Polymer Engineering and Processing

Polymer engineering is primarily concerned with the technical field of designing, analysing, and modifying polymeric materials. Technical polymers are materials with excellent structure-property correlation. These properties allow technical polymers to be used for certain high-end applications in the automotive and aerospace industries. Polymer processing technology is the process of transforming monomers into final products through chemical reactions.

Processing Techniques include:

  • Blow molding
  • Compression molding
  • Rotational molding
  • Thermoforming
  • Extrusion

Relative Association Societies: Thai Bioplastics Industry Associations (Thailand) | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Asian Polymer Association | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio-economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | American Plastics Council (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association | Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany)

Track 8: Recent Advances in Polymer Science

Polymers are one of the most exciting technologies in chemistry today and have a wide range of applications. Polymers are literally the building blocks of our lives, providing support, structure and durability to the thousands of products we deal with every day. The scientists have developed a new way to design mechanically stable, conductive polymer hydrogels. Products made from polymers such as synthetic clothing, polyethylene cups, fiberglass, nylon bearings, plastic bags, polymer-based paints, epoxy adhesives, polyurethane foam pillows, silicone heart valves, Teflon-coated utensils, etc.

Recent advancements:

  • Biomass-derived Isoprene
  • Multi-functional and Self-healing Hydrogel
  • Stickier super glue

Relative Association Societies: Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Biotechnology Industry Organisation (USA) | American Plastics Council (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association | Asian Polymer Association | British Standards Institution (UK) | Polymer Machinery Manufacturers & Distributors Association (UK) | British Standards Institution (UK) | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany)

Track 9: Biopolymer for Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine

Biopolymers have been extensively studied and optimized for biomedical applications. Over the past two decades, research has focused on translational clinical applications, particularly Tissue engineering and Regenerative medicine. Tribune is used for tissue repair of bones, tendons, cartilage, skeletal muscle, skin, ligaments, vascular tissue and nerve tissue. Most polymers, polymer derivatives, blends, or copolymers have been reported to possess beneficial properties suitable for tissue and regenerative engineering. Examples of applications involving repair of damaged tissue include repair of cartilage, skin, bladder, muscle, neuritis, bone, and blood vessels

Relative Association Societies: Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Japan Bioplastics Association (Japan) | Australasian Bioplastics Association | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | CZECH BIOPLASTICS (Czech Republic) | CLUB BIOPLASTIQUES (France) | Japan Bioplastics Association (Japan) | Thai Bioplastics Industry Associations (Thailand)

Track 10: Recycling and Waste Management of Biopolymers

Biodegradable biopolymer waste can be treated by aerobic degradation, anaerobic digestion or composting. When biopolymers are composted or digested, their individual components are naturally recycled, especially their carbon and hydrogen content. The main recycling technologies being investigated are mechanical recycling, chemical recycling (hydrolysis, alcoholysis, catalytic thermal depolymerization), and the relatively new enzymatic depolymerization of biopolymers. Mechanical treatment of industrial waste currently appears to be the only viable option for recycling biodegradable polymers.

Recycling and Waste Management of biopolymers includes

  • Chemical Recycling by Dry Heat Depolymerization
  • Prevention-Minimizing Waste, Reducing Hazardous Waste
  • Biodegradable environmental aspects of recycled medical polymers

Relative Association Societies: Thai Bioplastics Industry Associations (Thailand) | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Asian Polymer Association | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | American Plastics Council (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association | Hungarian Biopolymer Association |

Track 11: Medicinal Polymers

Polymers play an important role in medical applications and biomaterials are already widely used in clinical applications. However, some medically approved polymers have not yet been optimized for their intended use. Properties such as mechanical properties, plasticity and degradation behaviour must be adapted to the selected application. Surface properties are also very important for medical applications. Now Polymers are also repeatedly attracting attention in trendy biomaterials analysis wherever polymeric materials are intended to serve as mechanically stable, degradable customized scaffolds, drug carriers. In the space major progresses can be achieved through 3D printing hierarchical materials with tissue-like structures.

  • Polymers for artificial joints
  • Adhesives for medical applications
  • Bioabsorbable Polymers for surgical applications

Relative Association Societies: Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | Australasian Bioplastics Association | Polymer Machinery Manufacturers & Distributors Association (UK) | American Plastics Council (USA) | Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | Biotechnology Industry Organisation (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association

Track 12: Biodegradable and Bio-Chemical Polymers

A biodegradable polymer is a polymer that is degraded by microorganisms within a reasonable period of time so that the biodegradable polymer and its degradation products do not seriously affect the environment. Degradation reactions involve hydrolysis into non-toxic small molecules that are metabolized or excreted in the body. Bio-Chemical polymers are large molecules composed of many similar smaller molecules linked together in a highly chained fashion. Small organic molecules can combine to form larger molecules or polymers. When small organic molecules are joined together, they can form giant molecules or Natural polymers which are used to build tissues and other elements of living organisms.

  • Molecularly imprinted hydrogels as possible carriers
  • Spray-dried hydroxyapatite polymer composites
  • Polymer with additives
  • Biopolymers - proteins, carbohydrates, lipids

Relative Association Societies: Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Biotechnology Industry Organisation (USA) | American Plastics Council (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association | Asian Polymer Association | British Standards Institution (UK) | Polymer Machinery Manufacturers & Distributors Association (UK) | British Standards Institution (UK) | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany)

Track 13: Bio-economy and Future Bio-based Materials

Bio-based biodegradable materials not only offer advantages in terms of raw materials, but also in terms of disposal through certain promising end-of-life (EOL) options. In particular, waste discharge with energy recovery has additional advantages. This lies in the fact that it produces climate-neutral energy while at the same time allowing for multiple uses after possible recycling. Bio-based packaging materials have been featured at recent gatherings as an environmentally friendly alternative. Among them, delicious films are gaining attention due to their eco-friendly properties which are wide variety and availability, non-toxicity and low cost.

For expanding bio-economy

  • Plastic as a global challenge and bio-based polymer is the key solution
  • Development of Bio-based recycling
  • Well planned production of Biomass for materials and bio-fuel
  • Addition of Bio-based materials into today’s materials

Relative Association Societies: Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Japan Bioplastics Association (Japan) | Australasian Bioplastics Association | Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | CZECH BIOPLASTICS (Czech Republic) | CLUB BIOPLASTIQUES (France) | Japan Bioplastics Association (Japan) | Thai Bioplastics Industry Associations (Thailand)

Track 14: Future and Scope of Biopolymer

Futures of Biopolymer demand the manufacturer for new materials is remarkable. However, material greed must proceed, as it is purposefully provided for sustainable development. Applications in new ways should use the properties of these biopolymers and develop products based on them. Examples of the largest biodegradable materials used are chitosan, lactose, carrageenan, polyesters, proteins, and enzymes and DNA. Many synthetic artificial biopolymers embody natural macromolecules, which are groups of linked molecules.

Relative Association Societies: Bio-Based and Biodegradable Industries Associations | Bio- economy Council Bavaria (Germany) | Australasian Bioplastics Association | Polymer Machinery Manufacturers & Distributors Association (UK) | American Plastics Council (USA) | Hungarian Biopolymer Association | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | Belgian Biopackaging (Belgium) | Biotechnology Industry Organisation (USA) | European Biomass Industry Association

 

 

Market Analysis

Experts forecast that the global market size of bioplastics and biopolymers will grow from USD 10.7 billion in 2021 to USD 29.7 billion in 2026, at a CAGR of 22.7 % from 2019 to 2027.

 

About 270 million tons of oil is used each year in the production of plastics. Aside from the environmental concerns associated with the expansion of non-renewable resources, nearly 80 million tons of plastic ends up in landfills. Bio plastics and biopolymers are a biodegradable and natural alternative.

Recently, governments have stepped up efforts to protect non-renewable resources. This transition to sustainable energy sources has paved the way for the growth of the global bioplastics and biopolymers market. At the same time, consumers are aware of the negative effects of petroleum-based plastics. As a result, manufacturers are using plant-based materials to produce plastics, impacting the growth of the bioplastics and biopolymers market.

 

To Collaborate Scientific Professionals around the World

Conference Date March 06-07, 2023

For Sponsors & Exhibitors

[email protected]

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