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The Pharmaceutical Technology Section is devoted to the description of the equipment that allows for the manipulation of interactions between medications or drug candidates and their particular targets. It covers all techniques and technologies involved in creating a pharmaceutical form employing organic, semi-organic, and synthetic active and auxiliary ingredients, manufacturing them in a factory, and administering them to patients. It consists of:

  1. Drug Chemistry

  2. Process technology

  3. Innovative instrumentation

  4. Drug manufacturing

  5. Drug analysis

  6. Drug production

  7. Drug delivery

  8. Management and analysis of data

  9. Test and quality control

  10. Regulatory affairs

The branch of pharmacy known as pharmaceutics is concerned with the process of turning an existing drug or new chemical entity into a medication that can be used by patients safely and effectively. The design of dosage forms is another name for it. Numerous compounds possess pharmacological effects, but they necessitate particular handling in order to reach therapeutically appropriate concentrations in the areas of action. Drug formulation, delivery, and disposal in the body are all connected through pharmaceutics. The creation of a dosage form from a pure drug component is the subject of pharmaceutics. Pharmaceutics has the following subfields:

  1. Pharmaceutical formulation

  2. Pharmaceutical manufacturing

  3. Dispensing pharmacy

  4. Pharmaceutical technology

  5. Physical pharmacy

  6. Pharmaceutical jurisprudence

Typical forms of pure drugs include white, crystalline, or amorphous powders. Before medicine became a science, it was typical for chemists to give out medications exactly as they were. Today, the majority of medications are taken in dose forms. Drugs' therapeutic effectiveness is influenced by how they are administered to patients.

With an emphasis on real-world solutions and applications to theoretical and research-based issues, it covers research on the design, development, production, and assessment of traditional and innovative drug delivery systems. The journal aspires to publish substantial, novel, and original research to push the boundaries of pharmaceutical development and technology.

Pharmaceutical experts, researchers, and business leaders from all over the world congregate at pharma conferences. Attendees can network with other professionals in the field, contribute their most recent research and breakthroughs and receive knowledge of the most recent trends and problems confronting the pharmaceutical sector at these conferences. Drug development, clinical trials, regulatory affairs, and other subjects are all possible conversation points. Workshops, roundtable discussions, and poster presentations are additional opportunities for attendees to interact with peers and gain knowledge from subject-matter experts. An exhibit hall is a common feature of conferences where businesses can display their goods and services.

Meeting potential partners and collaborators is another crucial component of pharma conferences for participants. To discuss a potential research initiative, for instance, scientists from various colleges or businesses might meet together and businesspeople in the industry might discover new suppliers or clients. New relationships, projects, and even business prospects may result from this networking.

Pharma conferences are, in general, a crucial chance for professionals in the pharmaceutical industry to stay up to date on the most recent advancements, network with peers, and acquire an understanding of the difficulties and possibilities the sector is experiencing. Periodically, conferences are held, and depending on the circumstance, participants can choose to participate in person or online.

Speaker Guidelines

Organize Your Research

  1. State the hypothesis and purpose of your research.

  2. Describe your methods of investigation.

  3. Include data collected and what was learned.

  4. Give conclusions based on the collected data.

  5. Emphasize the significance and highlights of the research.

Shape Your Presentation

  1. Prepare notes that highlight the salient points of your talk.

  2. Practice the delivery of your talk, along with your slide sequence. Be sure your talk fits the time allotted.

  3. Use simple sentences. Avoid jargon, highly specialized vocabulary, and unfamiliar abbreviations.

  4. Think about questions you might be asked, and prepare your answers.

  5. Audio-visuals should amplify your talk, not duplicate it.

  6. Do not include music or film clips or other copyrighted content with your presentation unless it is directly relevant to your research. If you must include music, film clips, or similar content, please ensure that it is either open source or content for which you have copyright permissions to use. Optimally display your work—don't use words if a picture conveys it more clearly (graphs, tables, charts, etc.).

  7. Use line graphs to show trends; bar graphs to compare magnitudes; pie graphs to demonstrate relative portions of a whole.

  8. Make sure your supporting audio-visuals are concise, uncluttered, and easily read from a distance. We recommend that you use a font of at least eighteen points or larger. This is especially important in presentations to a virtual audience because screen sizes vary by user.

  9. Request special AV equipment early or it may not be available.

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