Call for Abstract

10th World Congress on Medicinal Chemistry and Drug Design, will be organized around the theme “Research on present and future techniques and development in Drug Design”

Medicinal Chemistry 2018 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Medicinal Chemistry 2018

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

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

Medicinal chemistry is by nature an interdisciplinary science, and practitioners have a strong background in organic chemistry, which must eventually be coupled with a broad understanding of biological concepts related to cellular drug targets. Scientists in medicinal chemistry work are principally industrial scientists, working as part of an interdisciplinary team that uses their chemistry abilities, especially, their synthetic abilities, to use chemical principles to design effective therapeutic agents.    

Medicinal chemistry in its most common practice focusing on small organic molecules—encompasses synthetic organic chemistry and aspects of natural products and computational chemistry in close combination with chemical biology, enzymology and structural biology, together aiming at the discovery and development of new therapeutic agents. At the biological interface, medicinal chemistry combines to form a set of highly interdisciplinary sciences, setting its organic, physical, and computational emphases alongside biological areas such as biochemistry, molecular biology, pharmacognosy and pharmacology, toxicology and veterinary and human medicine

  • Track 1-1Organic Synthesis
  • Track 1-2Medicinal and Aromatic Plants
  • Track 1-3Heterocyclic Chemistry
  • Track 1-4Heterocyclic Chemistry
  • Track 1-5Synthesis and Catalysis
  • Track 1-6Synthesis and Catalysis
  • Track 1-7Theoretical and Computational Chemistry
  • Track 1-8Nanomedicine And Nanobiotechnology
  • Track 1-9Applied Chemistry
  • Track 1-10Synthesis and Applications of Isotopes and Isotopically Labelled Compounds
  • Track 1-11Manufacturing and Marketing OTC Drugs in Compliance with FDA Regulations

The pharmaceutical sciences are a group of interdisciplinary areas of study concerned with the design, action, delivery, and disposition of drugs. Pharmaceutical Sciences is a dynamic and interdisciplinary field that aims to integrate fundamental principles of physical and organic chemistry, engineering, biochemistry, and biology to understand how to optimize delivery of drugs to the body and translate this integrated understanding into new and improved therapies against human disease. Pharmacy is the science and technique of preparing and dispensing drugs. It is a health profession that links health sciences with chemical sciences and aims to ensure the safe and effective use of pharmaceutical drugs.

The scope of pharmacy practice includes more traditional roles such as compounding and dispensing medications, and it also includes more modern services related to health care, including clinical services, reviewing medications for safety and efficacy, and providing drug information.

  • Track 2-1Perspectives of Drug Delivery and Pharmaceutical Sciences
  • Track 2-2Biopharmaceutics and Pharmacokinetics
  • Track 2-3Drug Delivery and Material Sciences
  • Track 2-4Regenerative Medicine and Technology
  • Track 2-5Pharmaceutics, Drug Delivery, and Beyond

Drug design, often referred to as rational drug design or simply rational design, is the inventive process of finding new medications based on the knowledge of a biological target. The drug is most commonly an organic small molecule that activates or inhibits the function of a biomolecule such as a protein, which in turn results in a therapeutic benefit to the patient. In the most basic sense, drug design involves the design of molecules that are complementary in shape and charge to the biomolecular target with which they interact and therefore will bind to it.

Drug development is the process of bringing a new pharmaceutical drug to the market once a lead compound has been identified through the process of drug discovery. It includes pre-clinical research on microorganisms and animals, filing for regulatory status, such as via the United States Food and Drug Administration for an investigational new drug to initiate clinical trials on humans, and may include the step of obtaining regulatory approval with a new drug application to market the drug.

  • Track 3-1Molecular Modeling
  • Track 3-2Kinase Inhibitor Chemistry
  • Track 3-3Blood-Brain Penetrant Inhibitors
  • Track 3-4GPCR-Targeted Drug Design
  • Track 3-5Protein-Protein Interactions
  • Track 3-6 Inflammation Inhibitors
  • Track 3-7Small Molecules for Cancer Immunotherapy
  • Track 3-8Biophysical Approaches for Drug Discovery
  • Track 3-9Macrocyclics & Constrained Peptides
  • Track 3-10Fragment-Based Drug Discovery
  • Track 3-11Medicinal and Bioorganic Chemistry
  • Track 3-12Biomarkers & Clinical Research

Use of computational techniques in drug discovery and development process is rapidly gaining in popularity, implementation and appreciation. Different terms are being applied to this area, including computer-aided drug design (CADD), computational drug design, computer-aided molecular design (CAMD), computer-aided molecular modeling (CAMM), rational drug design, in silico drug design, computer-aided rational drug design. Term Computer-Aided Drug Discovery and Development (CADDD) will be employed in this overview of the area to cover the entire process. Both computational and experimental techniques in chemistry have important roles in drug discovery and drug development and represent complementary approaches

Bioorganic & Medicinal Chemistry is a scientific journal focusing on the results of research on the molecular structure of biological organisms and the interaction of biological targets with chemical agents.

  • Track 5-1 Materials Science

Pharmacology is the branch of biology concerned with the study of drug action, where a drug can be broadly defined as any man-made, natural, or endogenous (from within body) molecule which exerts a biochemical or physiological effect on the cell, tissue, organ, or organism (sometimes the word pharmacon is used as a term to encompass these endogenous and exogenous bioactive species). More specifically, it is the study of the interactions that occur between a living organism and chemicals that affect normal or abnormal biochemical function. If substances have medicinal properties, they are considered pharmaceuticals.

The field encompasses drug composition and properties, synthesis and drug design, molecular and cellular mechanisms, organ/systems mechanisms, signal transduction/cellular communication, molecular diagnostics, interactions, toxicology, chemical biology, therapy, and medical applications and antipathogenic capabilities.

Toxicology is a discipline, overlapping with biology, chemistry, pharmacology, medicine, and nursing, that involves the study of the adverse effects of chemical substances on living organisms and the practice of diagnosing and treating exposures to toxins and toxicants. The relationship between dose and its effects on the exposed organism is of high significance in toxicology. Factors that influence chemical toxicity include the dosage (and whether it is acute or chronic), route of exposure, species, age, sex, and environment

  • Track 6-1Clinical Pharmacology, Drug Development and Regulation
  • Track 6-2Basic and Clinical Pharmacology
  • Track 6-3Computational Chemistry and Toxicology

Anticancer, or antineoplastic, drugs are used to cure malignancies or cancerous growths. Drug therapy may be used alone or in combination with other treatments such as surgery or radiation therapy, the use of natural products has been the single most successful strategy in the discovery of novel medicines.

Plants need to defend themselves from attack by micro-organisms, fungi, and they do this by producing anti-fungal chemicals that are toxic to fungi. Because fungal and human cells are similar at a biochemical level it is often the case that chemical compounds intended for plant defense have an inhibitory effect on human cells, including human cancer cells. Those plant chemicals that are selectively more toxic to cancer cells than normal cells have been discovered in screening programs and developed as chemotherapy drugs.

  • Track 7-1Cancer Biology and Personalised Cancer Treatments
  • Track 7-2Cancer Research and Targeted Theraphy

Analytical chemistry consists of classical, wet chemical methods and modern instrumental methods. Classical qualitative methods use separations techniques such as precipitation, extraction, and distillation. Identification may be based on differences in color, odor, melting point, boiling point, radioactivity or reactivity. Classical quantitative analysis uses mass or volume changes to quantify amount. Instrumental methods may be used to separate samples using chromatography, electrophoresis or field flow fractionation. Then qualitative and quantitative analysis can be performed, often with the same instrument and may use light interaction, heat interaction, electric fields or magnetic fields. Often the same instrument can separate, identify and quantify an analyte.

  • Track 8-1 Analytical Techniques for Clinical Chemistry
  • Track 8-2Chemical Analysis
  • Track 8-3Mass spectrometry
  • Track 8-4 Electrochemical analysis
  • Track 8-5 Spectroscopy
  • Track 8-6 Separation Techniques

The pharmaceutical industry discovers, develops, produces, and markets drugs or pharmaceutical drugs for use as medications. Pharmaceutical companies may deal in generic or brand medications and medical devices. The modern pharmaceutical industry traces its roots to two sources. The first of these were local apothecaries that expanded from their traditional role distributing botanical drugs such as morphine and quinine to wholesale manufacture in the mid-1800s. Rational drug discovery from plants started particularly with the isolation of morphine, analgesic and sleep-inducing agent from opium. By the late 1880s, German dye manufacturers had perfected the purification of individual organic compounds from coal tar and other mineral sources and had also established rudimentary methods in organic chemical synthesis. The development of synthetic chemical methods allowed scientists to systematically vary the structure of chemical substances and growth in the emerging science of pharmacology expanded their ability to evaluate the biological effects of these structural changes.

  • Track 9-1Foundation in Paediatric Pharmaceutical Care
  • Track 9-2Equipment and Technologies for the Pharmaceutical Industry
  • Track 9-3Validation & Transfer of Methods for Biopharmaceutical Analysis
  • Track 9-4Stability and Shelf-life of Pharmaceuticals
  • Track 9-5Methods for Biopharmaceutical Analysis
  • Track 9-6Pharmaceutical Microbiology
  • Track 9-7Corporate Compliance & Transparency in the Pharmaceutical Industry

Organic chemistry is the study of the structure, properties, composition, reactions, and preparation of carbon-containing compounds, which include not only hydrocarbons but also compounds with any number of other elements, including hydrogen (most compounds contain at least one carbon–hydrogen bond), nitrogen, oxygen, halogens, phosphorus, silicon, and sulfur. This branch of chemistry was originally limited to compounds produced by living organisms but has been broadened to include human-made substances such as plastics. The range of application of organic compounds is enormous and includes, but is not limited to, pharmaceuticals, petrochemicals, food, explosives, paints, and cosmetics. Organic chemistry is a highly creative science in which chemists create new molecules and explore the properties of existing compounds. It is the most popular field of study for ACS chemists and Ph.D. chemists. Organic compounds are all around us. They are central to the economic growth of the United States in the rubber, plastics, fuel, pharmaceutical, cosmetics, detergent, coatings, dyestuff, and agrichemical industries, to name a few. The very foundations of biochemistry, biotechnology, and medicine are built on organic compounds and their role in life processes. Many modern, high-tech materials are at least partially composed of organic compounds. Organic chemists spend much of their time creating new compounds and developing better ways of synthesizing previously known compounds.

  • Track 10-1Natural products synthesis
  • Track 10-2Synthetic methodology
  • Track 10-3Catalysis
  • Track 10-4New synthetic technologies
  • Track 10-5Medicinal Chemistry and Chemical Biology
  • Track 10-6Synthesis of nano- and functionalized Materials
  • Track 11-1Pharmaceutical Trends over Time
  • Track 11-2Combinatorial Chemistry
  • Track 11-3Lipinski’s Rule of Five
  • Track 11-4Lipinski’s Rule of Five
  • Track 11-5Impact of Lipinski’s Rule of Five
  • Track 12-1Computer-Aided Drug Design
  • Track 12-2Virtual Screening
  • Track 12-3Target Structure-Based Design
  • Track 12-4Target Structure-Based Design
  • Track 12-5Ligand Structure-Based Design
  • Track 12-6De Novo Compound Design
  • Track 12-7QSAR (Quantitative Structure-Activity Relationship)
  • Track 13-1Diversity-Oriented Synthesis in Drug Design
  • Track 13-2Natural Products-Based Drug Design
  • Track 13-3Chemogenomics and Drug Design
  • Track 13-4Perspectives
  • Track 14-1Overview of Technology Approaches of Outsourcing Vendors
  • Track 14-2Overview of Service Offerings by Drug Discovery Outsourcing Vendors
  • Track 14-3Structure-Based Drug Design
  • Track 14-4 Fragment-Based Drug Design
  • Track 14-5Natural Products-Based Drug Discovery
  • Track 14-6Diversity-Oriented Synthesis in Drug Discovery
  • Track 14-7Virtual Screening
  • Track 15-1Outsourcing Dynamics
  • Track 15-2Survey of Chemists and Managers Active in Medicinal Chemistry
  • Track 15-3Survey Conclusions
  • Track 15-4Survey Conclusions
  • Track 16-1 Optimizing the Interplay of Chemistry and Biology
  • Track 16-2“Industrialization” of Drug Discovery with Intellectual Process
  • Track 17-1Poisonous Medicinal Plants
  • Track 17-2Medicinal Plants as Medicine
  • Track 17-3Medicinal Plants as Anti-Cancer Drugs
  • Track 17-4Traditional medicine
  • Track 17-5Herbal Medicine and technology
  • Track 17-6Herbal Sciences
  • Track 17-7Aromatic Plant Sciences
  • Track 17-8Phytochemical Evaluations
  • Track 17-9Naturopathic Medicine
  • Track 17-10Natural Products Research
  • Track 17-11Ayurvedic Medicinal Plants
  • Track 18-1Biogenesis of Phytopharmaceuticals
  • Track 18-2Crude Drugs and Plant Products
  • Track 18-3Ethnopharmacology
  • Track 18-4Natural Products of Medicinal Interest
  • Track 18-5Industrial Pharmacognosy
  • Track 18-6Toxicology Studies of Plant Products
  • Track 18-7Drugs from Natural Sources
  • Track 18-8Metabolism and Elimination of Toxicants
  • Track 18-9Medicinal Plants Used in Cosmetic and Aromatherapy
  • Track 18-10Isolation of Phytopharmaceuticals
  • Track 18-11Herbal Drug Analysis Methods
  • Track 18-12Evaluation of Crude and Herbal Drugs
  • Track 18-13Biological Screening of Herbal Drugs
  • Track 18-14Plant Physiology and Phytoconstituents
  • Track 19-1Neuroscience
  • Track 19-2Pharmacogenomics/
  • Track 19-3Health Economics
  • Track 19-4Pharmacovigilance
  • Track 19-5Sensory System
  • Track 19-6Systems Biology
  • Track 19-7Gastrointestinal System
  • Track 19-8Immunology, Inflammation and Bone Metabolism
  • Track 19-9Cardiovascular System
  • Track 19-10Pain
  • Track 19-11Pharmacokinetics