Track Categories

The track category is the heading under which your abstract will be reviewed and later published in the conference printed matters if accepted. During the submission process, you will be asked to select one track category for your abstract.

The field of molecular biology examines the molecular underpinnings of biological activity between the numerous systems of a cell, including interactions between distinct DNA, RNA, and protein types as well as the production of these proteins, and how these interactions are controlled. It has a wide range of uses, including gene discovery, understanding disease molecular mechanisms, and developing new treatment methods based on gene cloning, expression, and regulation. Gene expression, epigenetics, chromatin structure and function, RNA processing, non-coding RNA roles, and transcription are among the research areas. Molecular biology, DNA replication, repair, and recombination, transcription, RNA processing, post-translational modification, proteomics, mutation, site-directed mutagenesis, epigenetics, chromatin structure and function, and molecular mechanisms of disease are currently the concepts of the most advanced research.

  • Molecular Cloning
  • Immunology
  • Biomolecules
  • Developmental biology


Healthcare markets are characterized from an economic perspective by a few key elements. Because of some of these economic factors, there is extensive government involvement in healthcare markets and operations. Prices have very little impact on consumer demand for healthcare services. There are inherent risks for both consumers and producers in terms of requirements, results, and service costs. Principal-agent issues are common, and information on patients, providers, and other industry participants is highly asymmetric. With activities ranging from research to production to facility management, the healthcare sector covers a wide range of sectors.

  • Medicine and Health
  • Careers in Health Care
  • Health Care Technologies
  • Healthcare service

It is the study of how characteristics are transmitted on from parents to their offspring. Human inheritance is identical to that of other organisms in all important ways. A key area of research in genetics is the study of human heredity. This fascination is largely motivated by a fundamental curiosity about what makes people tick and what makes them the way they are. Practically speaking, the prediction, diagnosis, and treatment of diseases with a genetic component depend heavily on our ability to understand human heredity. Medical genetics is a field that was created in an effort to understand the genetic foundation of human health. In general, human genetics now has a focus and purpose owing to medicine.

  • Familial Alzheimer's Disease.
  • Familial FTD.
  • Familial Prion Disease.
  • Genetic Counseling.


Gene therapy is a medical method used to treat or prevent disease by addressing the underlying genetic problem. Gene therapy treatments enable medical professionals to treat a condition by altering a person's genetic makeup rather than using medications or surgery. The three primary subtypes of gene therapy are ex vivo, in vivo, and in situ. Ex vivo gene therapy entails removing the patient's harmed cells and genetically altering them. Another name for this type of therapy, which is especially beneficial for blood diseases, is in vitro gene therapy. One final gene therapy strategy involves administering the viral vector directly to the patient.

  • Somatic cell type
  • Germ line cell type
  • Gene expression

Medical genetics research is predicated on the theory that humans become "fat" through evolution. In this study, human fat is gathered, compared to the fat of different nonhuman primates, and evaluated for good or poor fat. Genetic medicine expands in areas like gene therapy, individualized medicine, and predictive medicine, much as medical genetics focuses on the diagnosis and treatment of hereditary illnesses.

  • Immunogenetics
  • Pharmacogenetics
  • Biochemistry
  • Precision Medicine
  • Biostatistics


Clinical genetics is a field of medicine that provides genetic counselling and diagnostic services to individuals or families dealing with or at risk for genetically based disorders. Every body system can be impacted by genetic diseases, regardless of age. The purpose of genetic services is to support people in living and procreating as normally as possible who have genetic abnormalities or are at risk for developing them.

  • Diagnostic testing
  • Presymptomatic and predictive testing
  • Carrier testing
  • Pharmacogenetics.
  • Prenatal testing

Neurogenetics is a branch of study that combines genetics and nervous system science to investigate the function and capacity of the sensory system as well as the alleged peculiarities in its function. The phrase "genotype" refers to a creature's hereditary look, whereas the term "aggregate" refers to a living entity's actual qualities or properties. The term "genotype" refers to the genetic composition that defines the many traits communicated by individual organic entities, whereas "aggregate" refers to differences in brain properties between individuals of comparable species in respect to the sensory system. Many of the neurogenetic disorders, such as Alzheimer's, Huntington's, and epilepsy, are still major study subjects today, and much is currently known about the hereditary basis of these and many other conditions..

  • Clinical exome sequencing
  • Transgenic RNAi

A mutation is a modification to the nucleotide sequence of the genome of an organism, pathogen, or extrachromosomal DNA. Experts have identified the most frequent immunodeficiency diseases caused by genetic mutation. The researchers investigated the infants' inflammatory bowel disease. The disorder was caused by a mutation that prevented natural killer cells from properly developing, resulting in a reduction in the amount of immune cells.

  • Harmful mutation.
  • Beneficial mutation.
  • Prion mutation
  • Somatic mutation
  • Amorphic mutation

The study of chromosomal structure, gene placement on chromosomes, and chromosomal behavior during cell division is known as cytogenetics. Ongoing chromosomal instability and karyotype evolution in human colorectal cancer organoids, as well as in vitro and in vivo assessment of DNA interaction, genotoxicity, and oxidative stress induced by iron oxide nanoparticles, because iron particles have been shown to induce cytotoxicity in various cancer cell lines via reactive oxygen species generation.

  • Mitosis
  • Meiosis
  • Fluorescent in situ hybridization
  • Comparative genomic hybridization

The field of genetic epidemiology is defined by a convergence of approaches developed from traditional disease transmission research, population and family-based disease transmission studies, measurements, and, most importantly, bioinformatics. The research of quality and condition, as well as the examination of quality and condition collaboration, use explicit parts of these controls. Both quantitative and subjective features have the potential to be intriguing. Disease transmission research incorporates novel case-control, family, and population-based techniques, as well as genotyping from several sources.

  • Molecular Epidemiology
  • Statistical Genetics
  • Behavior genetics
  • Bioinformatics

Current reviews have mainly focused on cancer in the sense that renal carcinoma occurs as a result of chromosomal abnormalities, with chromosome translocation occurring frequently, in which a piece of one chromosome can be found attached to another. There are two types of chromosomal abnormalities: numerical abnormalities and structural abnormalities. A chromosome or chromosomes that have been changed are responsible for the numerical anomaly. A structural anomaly is an alteration in the structure of the chromosome. Numerical disorders

  • Structural disorders
  • Replication of DNA

The current study is attempting to identify genetic relationships between European, Mediterranean, and South-West Asian populations, which is a branch of evolutionary biology and a subdivision of genetics concerned with genetic variations between populations. In population genetics, a large number of populations have been studied and are being applied to new population samples. The existing population sample reference library allows for global inference of novel sample associations.

  • Describing the pitch of genetic variation
  • Perceiving selection
  • Demographic interference
  • Evolution of genetic systems

Genomics is the research on the structure, function, mutation, sequencing, and editing of genomes. New discoveries in genomics, such as nanopore technology for sequencing human genomes, have accelerated progress. Nanopore technology has been widely exploited to sequence the genomes of bacteria and viruses. Micro pore human genome sequencing identifies structural changes in patient samples with high precision. Proteomics

  • Bioinformatics
  • Pharmacogenomics
  • Metagenomics
  • Computational biology
  • Nutrigenetics science

Genes are the foundation of inheritance. They are passed down through the generations. They have DNA in them, which contains the instructions for building proteins. In cells, protein molecules would be doing the majority of the work. They transport molecules, build structures, destroy toxins, and perform a variety of other maintenance tasks. Single-gene disorders are one of three types of genetic disorders in which a mutation affects only one gene. One example is sickle cell anaemia. When chromosomes (or sections of chromosomes) are missing or changed, chromosomal diseases occur. Chromosomes are the structures that house our genes. Down syndrome is a chromosomal disorder. Complex disorders occur when there are mutations in two or more genes.

  • Heart disease
  • Hypertension
  • Infertility
  • Diabetes
  • Obesity
  • Cancer

genetic counsellor proposes assisting couples, families, and individuals in understanding their inherited genetic condition in order to make health decisions. A new genetic abnormality causing intellectual impairment has been identified. The genetic mutation that causes X-linked syndrome intellectual disability is inherited and passed on to offspring by unaffected females; however, symptoms such as behavioral difficulties, small average brains, and testes have been observed in males.

  • Cardiovascular genetics
  • Hereditary cancer genetics
  • Neuro genetics
  • Pediatric genetics

In the recent decade, many ethical, legal, and social concerns (ELSI) about genetic testing and research have been raised. These concerns should be raised with patients so that they are aware of the risks and benefits of genetic testing and may use it safely and correctly. This chapter provides a quick summary of some of the most critical ELSI questions surrounding genetic testing. Concerns have been raised about the use and possible commercialization of genome sequencing. Concerns range from a genetic test's analytical and clinical validity to the perceived stigma of having a genetic difference to the obligation to disclose genetic information to potentially impacted individuals.

  • Communicating test results
  • Direct-to-consumer tests
  • Duty to disclose
  • Genetic discrimination
  • Psychosocial impact
  • Reproductive issues

Gene mapping determines the location of the gene as well as the distance between genes. The development of genetic markers and a mapping population can be utilized to construct a genetic map. The most recent work focuses on reconstructing recent population history while mapping rare mutations using haplotypes. The haplotype-based method is used to characterize rare variants and map disease-linked alleles. Using inflammatory bowel disease mapping, two unusual IBD haplotypes associated with asthma patients were recently discovered. Molecular marker

  • Genome sequencing
  • Electrophoresis
  • Restriction enzyme

DNA is a double fold helix structure made up of two chains of particles that communicate hereditary guidance for the course of events and the development of organic entities. In any case, researchers have just discovered another DNA structure inside the human cell known as the "I-motif." It looks like a bunch of DNA. Analysts are working to recognize the new DNA's capability. They suppose it would be utilized for perusing DNA groupings.

  • Genetic engineering
  • DNA profiling
  • DNA enzymes
  • DNA nanotechnology

DNA is a double fold helix structure made up of two chains of particles that communicate hereditary guidance for the course of events and the development of organic entities. In any case, researchers have just discovered another DNA structure inside the human cell known as the "I-motif." It looks like a bunch of DNA. Analysts are working to recognize the new DNA's capability. They suppose it would be utilized for perusing DNA groupings.

  • Genetic engineering
  • DNA profiling
  • DNA enzymes
  • DNA nanotechnology

Pharmacogenetics is the study of acquired inherited differences in pharmaceutical metabolic pathways that might influence specific drug responses, both positive and negative. Metabolic pathways have the ability to influence individual drug reactions, both positively and negatively. Pharmacogenetics is frequently used interchangeably with pharmacogenomics, which investigates the piece of acquired and gained inherited complexities in association with cure response and drug direct through a productive examination of characteristics, quality things, and between and intra-particular variation in quality verbalization and limit. In oncology, pharmacogenetics is the study of germline changes (for example, single-nucleotide polymorphisms affecting characteristics coding for liver impetuses responsible for drug declaration and pharmacokinetics), whereas pharmacogenomics refers to physical changes in tumoral DNA that cause changes in sedating response.


The area of therapeutic study known as immunogenetics, sometimes known as immunogenetics, looks at the relationship between the genetic makeup of an individual and their susceptibility to disease. Diseases of the susceptible system, including type 1 diabetes, are quirky genetic features brought on by failures in the defense mechanism. A new target characteristic for accommodating strategies may be perceived upon recognizing evidence of attributes identifying the safe defects. Nevertheless, hereditary variations can also be used to characterize the disease-causing immunological pathway. According to Work, the phrase "immunogenetics" is based on the terms "immunology" and "genetic traits," and it is described as "a sub-class of innate traits emphasizing on the inherited explanation of the protected reaction." The science of inherited traits investigates the passing of qualities from one generation to the next.

Stem cells are undifferentiated natural cells found in multicellular organisms that go through mitosis to make more cells. Stem cells are divided into two types: embryonic stem cells and adult stem cells. The stem cell treatment was discovered to be a life-saving treatment for those suffering from aggressive malignancies and blood problems. The umbilical cord of a newborn can be harvested for stem cells. They can also be obtained from blood and bone marrow. The method of using stem cells to treat and prevent disease or confusion is known as stem cell treatment. Although bone marrow transplantation is the most prevalent stem cell therapy, there are additional stem cell treatments that use umbilical cord blood.