Nuclear Chemistry and radiochemistry is a broad field, with applications and applications in a wide range of fields. Nuclear chemistry is a branch of chemistry that studies how elements' nuclei change over time. Radioactivity and nuclear power are produced by these changes. Because radioactivity is linked to nuclear power generation, the disposal of radioactive waste that goes along with it, and some medical procedures, everyone should have a basic understanding of radioactivity and nuclear evolutions in order to determine and discuss the issue wisely and effectively.
The study of chemical transformations of radioactive substances, dealing with transuranium and actinides elements, solving radioecology problems, development of physicochemical principles for handling radioactive waste from nuclear power engineering, developing methods for manufacturing sources of radioactive emissions, and separation of radioactive isotopes are all part of the field of radiochemistry. “Radiation chemistry” is concerned with the study of chemical transformations caused by ionising radiation, as well as the study of radiation-chemical processes, the development of methods for predicting the radiation resistance of various materials, and the development of methods to protect them from destruction.
Title : Theoretical modeling in organic nanophotonics: Processes and devices
Alexander Bagaturyants, Russian Academy of Science, Russian Federation
Title : The EVA technique in analytical biochemistry
Pier Giorgio Righetti, Milan Polytechnic, Italy
Title : Lattice vibrations and atomic reactions governing reversible behavior of shape memory alloys
Osman Adiguzel, Firat University, Turkey
Title : Are you harming the environment with your research ? Introducing novel environmentally friendly chemistries
Thomas J Webster, Interstellar Therapeutics, United States
Title : Reactive oxygen species (ROS) act as chemical switch from supporting survival to death of cancer cells
Kaushala Prasad Mishra, Bhabha Atomic Research Center, India
Title : H2S: A new comprehension of its role in human activity
Startsev Anatolii Nikolaevich, G.K. Boreskov Institute of Catalysis, Russian Federation