Call for Abstract

3rd Global Microbiologists Annual Meeting , will be organized around the theme “A Journey To The Diverse Microbial Environs”

Microbiologists 2016 is comprised of 17 tracks and 221 sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in Microbiologists 2016.

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks. All related abstracts are accepted.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

Medical microbiology deals with the body's response to invading microorganisms. Bacteriology, virology, mycology, parasitology, the major subfields of microbiology are first covered with the general concepts of cytology and physiology of different microbes and then with major pathogens of humans. Stress on the mechanisms of infection characteristic of that type of microorganism, provide the audience with a framework for understanding rather than memorizing the clinical behaviour of the pathogens. The concepts and emerging trends in pathogenesis of microbes and their virulence mechanisms, their genetic background provide a deep insight into the understanding of disease establishment and progression. Recent research on nematodes and protozoans will contribute in making advancements in the emerging studies. Knowledge on parasites, diversified roles and their interactions with the host will bring awareness on the importance and existence of extremely minute organisms.  The next section comprises of introduction to the Polymicrobial diseases and the tropical diseases, arranged by organ system and provides transition for clinical considerations. Microbial generations are smarter enough to bring about a change in their resistance patterns, thereby paving a way for development of newer strategies and emerging trends in combating the microbial infections. There has been an enormous modification in the diagnostic methods and tools starting from the basic nucleic acid probing to circulating biomarker studies.

  • Track 1-1Microbial biotechnology and host-pathogen interactions
  • Track 1-2Bacteriology: Diseases and Clinical Studies
  • Track 1-3The emerging fields: Parasitology, protozoology, Nematology
  • Track 1-4Major subfields of microbial infections: Bacteriology and Virology
  • Track 1-5Trends in emerging microbial diseases
  • Track 1-6Tropical diseases in travellers
  • Track 1-7Polymicrobial diseases
  • Track 1-8Microbial zoonoses and sapronoses
  • Track 1-9Diagnosis and management of fungal infections
  • Track 1-10Virulence and molecular biology of mycobacteria
  • Track 1-11Cellular and molecular techniques in medical mycology
  • Track 1-12Virology: Viral infections, research, diagnosis and therapeutics

Plant and soil microbiology provides a comprehensive source of information on DNA sequencing and mapping. It also describes how transgene expression is controlled in plants and how advanced information strategies can be used to manipulate and modify the plant genome. Most plants strongly rely on the co-existence with microorganisms. Thereby, both groups benefit from these symbioses. It has been shown and reported that a large number of specific genes in plants and microorganisms are specifically activated during these interactions. Of course, microbes also act as pathogens. Interactions between plants and microorganisms are often located on plant surfaces, such as leaf cuticles, seeds and on roots. The tract discusses the signalling within a symbiosis or the molecular differences between symbiotic and pathogenic microorganisms, the role of microbes in plant growth and development or in plant protection against deleterious agents and the interactions of microbes with genetically modified plants. The analysis of bacterial communities in the rhizosphere; microbial population genetics; various aspects of mycorrhizal symbiosis; functional genomic approaches and the use of microorganisms as bio-indicator of soil disturbance, modulations of soil ecosystems, and soil fertility would prove to be an exciting tract. An overview of all the applications of plant transformation in agriculture, medicine and industry will prove beneficial.

  • Track 2-1Ecology of soil microorganisms
  • Track 2-2Molecular ecology of rhizosphere microbes
  • Track 2-3Molecular host plant resistance to pests
  • Track 2-4Improvements in sustainable crop production
  • Track 2-5Applications in nutrient transformation processes
  • Track 2-6Plant-pathogenic microorganisms
  • Track 2-7Soil microbiology in agriculture and soil fertility
  • Track 2-8Microbial modulation of soil ecosystems
  • Track 2-9Inter-relationships of soil-plant and microbes
  • Track 2-10Microbes in soil aggregation
  • Track 2-11Recent advances in study of plant and soil microbes

Food Microbiology focuses on microbes having both beneficial and deleterious effects on the safety and quality of foods, thereby becoming a public concern. Food science includes microbial interactions with various foods and food chain environments including their adaptation and response mechanisms to food processing and handling stresses. Both microbial versatility and diversity can be exploited biotechnologically and industrially for the improvement of quality, safety and healthy processes of processed foods. An in-depth exploration of microbiology of fermented foods will prove commercially beneficial. Equally important is the fact that milk is an excellent source of nutrients for humans, and yet these same nutrients provide a most suitable medium for microbial growth and metabolism. Nutrigenomics focusses on identifying and understanding molecular-level interaction between nutrients and other dietary bioactives with the genome. Over the past few years, sequencing the entire genome of a single cell, a way to connect 16S genes to other functions encoded on the same strand of DNA, has become a viable option. Genomics and functional genomics of pathogenic and value adding technological microbes, molecular methods for the identification, typing and characterization of microbes and complex microbial communities, evolutionary dynamics of food-borne pathogenic microbes will be great use.

Development of probioticsprebiotics and synbiotics as food supplements and their effects on human health including effects on host gut microbiota. Advancements of predictive microbiology and its application to food and process optimization and risk assessment are emerging. 

  • Track 3-1The Microbiology of foods
  • Track 3-2Single cell genomes: The game changers
  • Track 3-3The emerging faces of nutrition microbiology: Nutritional genomics
  • Track 3-4Fruits, vegetables and food processing
  • Track 3-5Microbiological considerations in food processing and preservation
  • Track 3-6Microbial safety: Processing and storage
  • Track 3-7The art of fermentation: An in-depth exploration
  • Track 3-8Practical benefits of fermenting
  • Track 3-9Non-food applications of fermentation
  • Track 3-10Food mycology: Advances and Applications
  • Track 3-11Disease outbreaks associated with milk products
  • Track 3-12Microbiologically safe foods
  • Track 3-13Canned foods: An introduction to their microbiology
  • Track 3-14Deadly microbes: Food safety and toxicity
  • Track 3-15Microbial foodborne diseases
  • Track 3-16Foodborne viruses: An emerging dread
  • Track 3-17An insight into dairy microbiology
  • Track 3-18Microbial standards and microbes of concern in milk
  • Track 3-19Somatic cell counts, mastitis, antibiotics in milk
  • Track 3-20Biotics: Pro, Pre and Syn

An ecological approach is organized by habitat, from freshwater and salt water to extreme and anthropogenic systems. It offers new insights into the differing rates of microbes in various aquatic habitats, their relative abundance and growth rates, and their contribution to the biochemical cycling of elements. Freshwater and marine ecosystems provide an array of critical ecosystem services such as participating in various biogeochemical cycles and nutrient exchange, providing natural protection and habitat, degrading and dispersing many environmental pollutants. Concentrating on the interactions between micro-vertebrates and micro-invertebrates, the track gives a wide biological appeal. Waterborne infections are caused by recreational or drinking water contaminated by disease causing microbes or pathogens. Application of commercial blends of microbes, microbial enzymes and immobilized cells in waste water treatment help in removal of metals and metal pollutants.  Water recycling is used for beneficial purposes such as agricultural, irrigation purposes, industrial processes, and replenishing a ground water basin. Wastewater treatment can be employed to meet the water quality requirements of a planned reuse. Apart from this, fewer microbes can also be used as bioindicators. Biological indicators may be defined as particular species or communities, which, by their presence, provide information on the surrounding physical or chemical environment at a particular site. Information about the water quality by algae can be provided either in the form of long-term formation or short-term formation.

  • Track 4-1Freshwater and marine ecosystems
  • Track 4-2Microbiota in toxicity testing
  • Track 4-3Public health aspects of wastewater effluents
  • Track 4-4Categories of wastewater re-use
  • Track 4-5Microbiology of waste water treatment
  • Track 4-6Pollution control Biotechnology
  • Track 4-7Contamination: Pathogens and microbial indicators
  • Track 4-8Microbiology of waterborne diseases: Outlooks and Threats
  • Track 4-9Freshwater algae- Identification and use as biomarkers
  • Track 4-10Concepts and applications of freshwater ecosystems
  • Track 4-11Freshwater microbiology: Biodiversity and dynamic interactions
  • Track 4-12Microbial ecology of oceans
  • Track 4-13Microbial ecology in health and disease
  • Track 4-14Bioactive compounds and biotechnological applications

Industrial microbiology is also termed as microbial biotechnology. It employs application of scientific and engineering principles to process the materials by microorganisms or plant and animal cells to create useful products and processes. The microbes utilized may be natural isolates, selected mutants from the laboratories or microbes that are genetically engineered using recombinant DNA technologies. Areas under industrial microbiology include quality assurance for the food, pharmaceutical, and chemical industries. Industrial microbiology may also be responsible for contamination of air and plants, destroying the animal health used in testing products, and discovery of newer pathways and microbes. Industrial microbiology has proved beneficial for the discovery, development, or implementation of certain processes like antibiotics, antimicrobials, vaccines, health-care products foods and beverages food flavouring agents, preservatives, enzymes, carbohydrates. It is also involved in checking the quality of resultant products. Other uses of industrial microbiology include recovery of oil or mining, contamination control, degrade or transform pollutants and also in waste water management. This may lead to the discovery or engineering of microbes to solve contamination and recycling issues and thereby assess the environmental safety of new products.

  • Track 5-1The utilization of bacteria, yeasts and molds in industrial processes
  • Track 5-2High sensitivity detection and analysis
  • Track 5-3Organisms for bioremediation
  • Track 5-4Novel applications in the fields of agriculture, energy and medicine
  • Track 5-5Enzymes and steroids in industry
  • Track 5-6Synthesis of un-common amino acids and vitamins
  • Track 5-7Industrial production of antibiotics
  • Track 5-8Large-scale fermentations
  • Track 5-9Use of primary and secondary metabolites
  • Track 5-10Molecular products from microbes
  • Track 5-11Microbes and Biodegradation process

Microbial genetics is concerned with the transmission of hereditary characters in microorganisms. It plays a unique role in developing the fields of molecular and cell biology. It has also found applications in medical, agricultural, food and pharmaceutical industries. Microbes are ideally suited for combined biochemical and genetic studies, and proved to be successful in providing information on genetic codes and gene regulations. After the discovery of DNA transfer, bacteria were of great interest because of their higher rate of reproduction and mutation than other larger organisms. Conjugation, transformation, and transduction are the important methods for mapping the genes on bacterial chromosomes. Recombinant DNA technology, selection, mutation, reproductive cloning, and use of plasmids form a part of genetic engineering tools. Metagenomics is the study of genetic material derived from environmental samples. Microbial genomics can be used to create new biofuels. Pathogenicity islands are discrete genetic loci that encode more virulent factors. Immunology is the study of protection from invading organisms like virusesbacteria, protozoa, parasites and our responses to them. The commensal microbiota plays a significant role in modulating the outcome of immune responses in the host body keeping immune homeostasis in health. The barrier tissue such as the skin stops the entry of organism into our bodies. However, if the organisms penetrate through the skin, then macrophages and neutrophils kill them without the need for antibodies. Immediate challenge comes from soluble molecules that deprive the invading organism of essential nutrients and from certain molecules that are found on the surfaces of epithelia, in secretions and in the blood stream. A second line of defence is the adaptive immune system which takes days to respond to a primary invasion. Here, we see the production of antibodies and the cells involved include B-cells and T-cells. Development of autoimmune diseases is a multi-factorial process. Triggers from environmental and genetic factors as well as pathogenic pathways might explain the causes and outcomes of diseases in humans. 

  • Track 6-1Genes and genomes of microbiota
  • Track 6-2Genetic engineering products
  • Track 6-3Transgenic microorganisms
  • Track 6-4Metagenomics: Sequences from the environment
  • Track 6-5The science and applications of microbial genomics
  • Track 6-6Sensing and Signal transduction
  • Track 6-7Regulation & global regulatory mechanisms: Molecular and Developmental
  • Track 6-8Genome evolution
  • Track 6-9Pathogenomics: Genome analysis of pathogenic organisms
  • Track 6-10Cloning techniques
  • Track 6-11Tools of genetic engineering
  • Track 6-12Genetic transfer in prokaryotes
  • Track 6-13Genetics of Archae
  • Track 6-14Proteins: Modifications, folding, secretion and degradation
  • Track 6-15Transcription and translational regulations of eukaryotes and prokaryotes
  • Track 6-16Use of multi-omics approaches

Microorganisms attach to surfaces and develop biofilms. Biofilm-associated cells can be differentiated from their suspended counterparts by generation of an extracellular polymeric substance (EPS) matrix, reduced growth rates, and the up- and down- regulation of specific genes. Attachment is a complex process regulated by diverse characteristics of the growth medium, substratum, and cell surface. An established biofilm structure comprises microbial cells and EPS, has a defined architecture, and provides an optimal environment for the exchange of genetic material between cells. Cells may also communicate via quorum sensing, which may in turn affect biofilm processes such as detachment. Biofilms have great importance for public health because of their role in certain infectious diseases and importance in a variety of device-related infections. A greater understanding of biofilm processes should lead to novel, effective control strategies for biofilm control and a resulting improvement in patient management.

  • Track 7-1Biofilms: detection, prevention, control
  • Track 7-2Nanotechnology in biofilm control
  • Track 7-3Catalytic biofilms
  • Track 7-4Biofilms in maintenance of freshwater health
  • Track 7-5Applications in bioremediation and wastewater treatment
  • Track 7-6Association of biofilms with corrosion and fouling
  • Track 7-7Antimicrobial resistance of biofilms
  • Track 7-8Food industry biofilms
  • Track 7-9Soil biofilms
  • Track 7-10Ecological significance of plant associated biofilms
  • Track 7-11Biofilms in disease: algal and fungal
  • Track 7-12Quorum sensing and social interactions
  • Track 7-13The physics of bacterial co-operation

Microorganisms have been used as sources of antibioticsvitamins and enzymes and for the production of fermented foods and chemicals since many decades. In the current century, microorganisms are and will play a vital role in addressing some of the problems faced by mankind.  Microbes have a significant role to play in the discovery of antibiotics, microbial vaccines, immune system modulating agents, disinfectants, anti-microbial coatings, manufacturing of biofuels and bioplastics, using biotransformation for the production of fine chemicals and many other therapeutic agents. Hence, microbes have proved beneficial for the survival of mankind.                

  • Track 8-1Antimicrobial drug discovery
  • Track 8-2Antimicrobial agents and chemotherapy
  • Track 8-3Pain-free vaccination technology
  • Track 8-4Nano vaccines: The centre for revolution
  • Track 8-5Glyco-conjugate vaccines
  • Track 8-6Vaccines from plants, animals, bacteria and viruses
  • Track 8-7Anti-microbial coatings and clinical disinfectants
  • Track 8-8Toxins: Myco, Phyco, Bacterial and Viral
  • Track 8-9Biological control of microbes and health benefits
  • Track 8-10Measuring drug susceptibility and resistance in microbes
  • Track 8-11Interactions between drug and host
  • Track 8-12Microbial vaccines and immunomodulators
  • Track 8-13Antibiotics: Discovery, selection and toxicity
  • Track 8-14Advances in treatments and therapeutic procedures

Environmental microbiology is about the composition and physiology of microbial communities in the environment. The environment in this case includes soil, water, air, sediments, animals and plants. It also includes artificial environments like Bioreactors. Molecular biology has revolutionized the study of microorganisms in the environment and improved our understanding of the composition, phylogeny, and physiology of microbial communities. The present molecular technologies include DNA-based technologies and new methods for RNA and protein studies from environment samples.  Currently there is a major emphasis on the application of "omics" approaches to determine the identities and functions of microbes inhabiting different environments. Microbial life is amazingly diverse and microorganisms literally cover the planet. Microorganisms can survive in some of the most extreme environments on the planet and some can survive high temperatures, often above 100°C, as found in geysers, black smokers, and oil wells. Some are found in very cold habitats and others in highly salt|saline, acidic, or alkaline water. Microbes play a crucial role in oil biodegradation, degradation of aromatic compounds and analysis of waste bio treatment. 

  • Track 9-1Detection, enumeration and identification methods
  • Track 9-2Biofuels: Biogas, Biodiesel, and Bioalcohols
  • Track 9-3Production and use of material and energy
  • Track 9-4Biocatalysis and biotransformation
  • Track 9-5Rhizoremediation
  • Track 9-6Diversity for xenobiotic degradation pathways and enzymes
  • Track 9-7Microbial risk assessment
  • Track 9-8Microbial agents as agents for bioterrorism
  • Track 9-9Remediation of organic and metal pollutants
  • Track 9-10Novel approaches and models of microbial transport
  • Track 9-11Global climatic changes and microbial infections
  • Track 9-12Element cycles and biogeochemical processes
  • Track 9-13Population biology and genetics of microorganisms
  • Track 9-14Interaction of microbes with the environment
  • Track 9-15Microbial communication activities
  • Track 9-16Scope of advancements and applications of biofuels

Clinical microbiology as a branch of science deals with the interrelation of macro- and microorganisms under normal and pathological conditions. It provides comprehensive information on the identification of different microorganisms and outlines recent vicissitudes in taxonomy. Microbial profiling is the relegation of microbes predicated on experiments, resulting expeditious identification. This system is developed for expeditious identification of clinically germane organisms and hence only kenned microbes can be identified. The predominant proteomic technologies that have been explored for microbial identification and characterization include matrix-availed laser desorption/ionization time-of-flight mass spectrometry (MALDI-TOF-MS); electro spray ionization mass spectrometry (ESI-MS); surface-enhanced laser desorption/ionization (SELDI) mass spectrometry; one- or two-dimensional sodium dodecyl sulphate–polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis (SDS-PAGE); or the coalescence of mass spectrometry, gel electrophoresis, and bioinformatics. In the context of plants, two symbiotic systems have been actively studied for many years. One is arbuscular mycorrhizal (AM) symbiosis and the other is root nodule (RN) symbiosis. Oral bacteria have evolved mechanisms to sense their environment and eschew or modify the host. 

  • Track 10-1Vision and emerging trends in clinical microbiology
  • Track 10-2Public health and community-acquired diseases
  • Track 10-3Nanopatches and nanovaccination
  • Track 10-4Detection technologies for microbial contaminants
  • Track 10-5Genome plasticity and infectious diseases
  • Track 10-6Microbial genomics and cellular microbiology
  • Track 10-7Clinical immunology of microbial diseases
  • Track 10-8Current research in clinical veterinary microbiology
  • Track 10-9Insights into parasitology and mycology
  • Track 10-10Clinical bacteriology and virology
  • Track 10-11Clinical research and biomarker studies using omics approach

The field of Geomicrobiology is concerned with the role of microbe and microbial processes in geological and geochemical processes. This field is especially important when dealing with microorganisms in aquifers and public drinking water supplies. It includes organisms that are considered extremophiles. Extremophiles are microorganisms that live in areas considered too hostile for most. An example of an extremophile is anaerobic sulphate reducing bacteria, which lives in hyper-saline lagoons in Brazil and Australia. It is believed these bacteria may be responsible for the formation of dolmitea. A good example of a geomicrobe is Pseudomonas putidia. Geomicrobiological processes are relevant in many natural environments including aquifers, geological and geochemical processes, extreme environments like acidic, extreme temperatures and saline conditions and in metal ion reduction. Some of the most important processes include Weathering, Precipitation of carbonates and phosphates, Ocean crust support, Nuclear waste disposal and hot springs. Predictive microbiology includes responses of microorganism's to particular environmental conditions such as temperature, pH and water activity. It utilises mathematical models and computer software to graphically describe these responses. These models do not replace laboratory analysis or the training and judgment of an experienced food microbiologist. Predictive microbiological models must be used with great caution and only used by trained, experienced personnel with an understanding of the limitations of use. In all these, a prediction must only be used as a guide to the response of microorganism(s) to a particular set of environmental conditions. Food businesses should never rely solely on any predictive microbiological model to determine the safety of foods and/or processing systems. Predictive microbiological models are normally developed assuming that microbial responses are consistent. While predictive models can provide a cost effective means to minimise microbiological testing in determining shelf-life. Initiatives to develop microbiological modelling programs have been ongoing in the United States, the United Kingdom, Denmark, France, Australia and other countries for a number of years. These programs have resulted in the development of a wide range of microbiological modelling software packages becoming available on the internet for download.

  • Track 11-1Vital roles of microbes on earth
  • Track 11-2Metagenomics and Systems Microbiology Approach
  • Track 11-3Sequencing and OMICS Data Analysis
  • Track 11-4Impact of Bioinformatics on Microbiology
  • Track 11-5Impact of Bioinformatics on Microbiology
  • Track 11-6AZO dyes: Microbial reduction and dynamics
  • Track 11-7Nanoparticle colloids: New opportunities and challenges
  • Track 11-8Geodynamics
  • Track 11-9Geobiotechnology and petroleum oil recovery
  • Track 11-10Iron oxide nanoparticles: from biogeochemistry to bioremediation
  • Track 11-11Infectious Disease Dynamics and Mathematical Models

Diagnostic medical microbiology is concerned with the etiologic diagnosis of infection. Diagnostic microbiology encompasses the characterization of thousands of agents that cause or are associated with infectious diseases. The techniques used to characterize infectious agents vary greatly depending on the clinical syndrome and the type of agent being considered, be it virus, bacterium, fungus, or parasite. Because no single test will permit isolation or characterization of all potential pathogens, clinical information is much more important for diagnostic microbiology than it is for clinical chemistry or hematology. Many pathogenic microorganisms grow slowly, and days or even weeks may elapse before they are isolated and identified. Treatment cannot be deferred until this process is complete. After obtaining the proper specimens and informing the laboratory of the tentative clinical diagnosis, the clinician should begin treatment with drugs aimed at the organism thought to be responsible for the patient's illness. There are many diagnostic procedures to identify the causative organism ranging from the evergreen nucleic acid probing amplification tests, Ag-Ab tests, Cytometry tests to biosensors and biotection. From the past few years, NGS, digital PCR and proteomic based tests have emerged and are gaining successful results in diagnosis. 

  • Track 12-1Nucleic acid probing and amplification tests
  • Track 12-2Circulating biomarker studies
  • Track 12-3Clinical utility of gene expression signatures
  • Track 12-4Use of nanotechnology methods for microbial detection
  • Track 12-5Application of Mass spectrometry techniques for target identification
  • Track 12-6Next generation sequencing
  • Track 12-7Microarray analysis: Carbohydrates, proteins and DNA
  • Track 12-8Bioanalytical sensors and Biodetection
  • Track 12-9Centrifugal microfluidics
  • Track 12-10Breath tests for detection of pathogenic microbes
  • Track 12-11Cytometry-based antimicrobial resistance techniques
  • Track 12-12Rapid antigen and antibody detection tests
  • Track 12-13Advances in qPCR and digital PCR techniques

The mouth is colonized by 200 to 300 bacterial species, but only a limited number of these species participate in dental decay or periodontal diseases. Streptococcus mutans is the main cause of dental decay. Various Lactobacilli are associated with progression of the lesion. Dental decay is due to the irreversible solubilisation of tooth mineral by acid produced by certain bacteria that adhere to the tooth surface in bacterial communities known as dental plaque. Microbiologic diagnosis is usually not sought. Spirochetes and other motile organisms are found upon dark-field microscopic examination. Immunologic reagents, DNA probes and enzyme assays have been developed for P gingivalis, T denticola, Bacteroides forsythus, A actinomycetemcomitans and other organisms.


  • Track 13-1Microbiology of Dental Decay
  • Track 13-2Infection Control and Prevention of Cross-Infection
  • Track 13-3Role of Pathogens and Opportunistic Microbes
  • Track 13-4Childhood Dental Caries and Infections
  • Track 13-5Root Canal Infections
  • Track 13-6Effect of Anti-microbials on Oral Bacteria
  • Track 13-7Effect of Anti-microbials on Oral Bacteria
  • Track 13-8Plaque Biofilm Development
  • Track 13-9Dental Caries
  • Track 13-10Endodontic Microbiology

Medical Microbiology deals with the body's response to invading microorganisms. Bacteriology, virology, mycology, parasitology, the major subfields of microbiology are first covered with the general concepts of cytology and physiology of different microbes and then with major pathogens of humans. Stress on the mechanisms of infection characteristic of that type of microorganism, provide the audience with a framework for understanding rather than memorizing the clinical behaviour of the pathogens. Microbial generations are smarter enough to bring about a change in their resistance patterns, thereby paving a way for development of newer strategies and emerging trends in combating the microbial infections. There has been an enormous modification in the diagnostic methods and tools starting from the basic nucleic acid probing to circulating biomarker studies.

  • Track 14-1Epidemiology and Pathogenesis of Infectious Diseases
  • Track 14-2Tuberculosis, Hepatitis, Ebola, Zika
  • Track 14-3Viral and Bacterial Outbreaks
  • Track 14-4Clinical research and case reports
  • Track 14-5Strategies involved in diagnosis and treatment procedures
  • Track 14-6Microbial Forensics
  • Track 14-7Global Trends and Market Research

This track provides an overview of the global microbiology market, analyses of global market trends, with data from previous reports, estimates for future trends, and projections of CAGRs through years. It would include discussions on the current state, setbacks, innovations, and the future needs of the market. Information regarding key manufacturers and users along with major case reports from microbial diseases or infections might pave the way for new discoveries or inventions in this field.

  • Track 15-1Global markets for microbial technologies
  • Track 15-2Markets for microbiology consumables and equipments
  • Track 15-3Market research on technologies and applications of microbial products
  • Track 15-4Vaccines, peptide antibiotics and fermented food products
  • Track 15-5Global analysis of food safety products
  • Track 15-6Microbial biopesticides and antimicrobial products
  • Track 15-7Case reports on microbial diseases and infections
  • Track 15-8Manufacturers in the field of microbiology
  • Track 16-1Poultry and Dairy Science
  • Track 16-2Animal Diseases, Diagnosis and treatment
  • Track 16-3Applications of animal byproducts
  • Track 16-4Clinical research and outcomes
  • Track 16-5Stem Cell Engineering, Radiation and Surgery

A critical component in successful entrepreneurship is self-knowledge. Microbiologists 2016 aims to congregate all prevailing and potential entrepreneurs to share experiences and present new innovations and challenges in microbiological community. Each year, over a million companies are started in the world but not many of them are categorized as high technology companies. Turning ideas into business ventures is tricky and the opportunity-recognition step is critical in new venture creation. This contour in the entrepreneur's perception of the relationship between the invention and final product is refined into a business model that describes how the venture will make money or provide an appropriate return to the potential investors. Biological science is complex and rapidly changes, thereby necessitating the demand for knowledge for modernizing and competitive position in the industry. Although life scientists are typically the founders of biotech companies, studies have shown that the most successful high tech start-ups are founded by a team of two to three individuals with mixed backgrounds, substantial industry experience and a very clear market and product focus at founding. This three day community-wide conference will be a highly interactive forum that will bring experts in areas from basic concepts in microbiology throughout the science of food, to clinical, industrial, and environmental microbiology. This will reflect on the microbiology at 360 degrees, all-round by expanding the knowledge of everyone. In addition to our outstanding speakers, we will also showcase short talks and poster presentations from submitted abstracts. The speakers will discuss on recent advancements and techniques in the field of microbiology. Thus, this conference will focus on research development to highlight the current state, challenges and future of microbial communities.