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.

Environmental science is a multidisciplinary academic field that combines physical, biological and information sciences to the environmental study. The social science fields that are incorporated into environmental science include geography, economics, and political science. Philosophy and ethics are the two fields within the humanities that are also included in environmental science. The surface environment of the Earth is disciplined by interactions between the deep Earth, the atmosphere, the hydrosphere, and the biosphere. This intercommunication occurs on timescales ranging from picoseconds for chemical reactions on mineral surfaces to the millions of years over which plate tectonic processes and earth’s evolution take place. Investigations are open on what shapes our world and the environment in which we live, in order to understand the interactions between Earth's geology, atmosphere, biosphere, oceans, and human responses and roles.

  • Meteorology
  • Hydrology
  • Geophysics
  • Atmospheric physics
  • Physical oceanography
  • Advances in biological, physical and chemical processes
  • On site and small-scale systems
  • Storm-water management
  • Emission sources
  • Atmospheric modelling and numerical prediction
  • Interaction between pollutants
  • Aesthetic quality of drinking water (taste, odors)

Climate prediction is like numerical weather prediction, yet the estimates are for longer periods. Uncommon numerical models are utilized to modify follow atmospheric gases (carbon dioxide and methane, for instance), ocean ice and icy mass cover, changes in approaching sun based radiation, and a large group of different parameters. A numerical portrayal of the atmosphere framework deals in light of the physical, synthetic and organic properties of its parts, their connections and criticism procedures, and representing all or a portion of its known properties. The atmosphere framework can be spoken to by models of shifting multifaceted nature, that is, for any one segment or blend of parts a range or chain of importance of models can be recognized, varying in such angles as the quantity of spatial measurements, the degree to which physical, synthetic or organic procedures are expressly spoken to, or the level at which exact parameterizations are included.

Climatology is imperative since it explains the future climatic expectations. Using scope, one can decide the probability of snow and hail achieving the surface. You can likewise have the capacity to distinguish the warm vitality from the sun that is open to a locale. Climatology is the logical investigation of atmospheres, which is characterized as the mean climate conditions over some undefined time frame. A branch of concentrate inside climatic sciences, it likewise considers the factors and midpoints of here and now and long-haul climate conditions. Climatology is not quite the same as meteorology and can be isolated into various regions of study. Different ways to deal with this field can be taken, including paleoclimatology, which centers on the atmosphere through the span of the Earth's presence by analyzing records of tree rings, shakes and silt, and ice centers. Chronicled climatology centers basically around atmosphere changes all through history and the impacts of the atmosphere on individuals and occasions after some time.

Most climate scientists agree the main cause of the current global warming trend is human expansion of the "greenhouse effect"1 — warming those results when the atmosphere traps heat radiating from Earth toward space. Human activities are changing the natural greenhouse. Over the last century the burning of fossil fuels like coal and oil has increased the concentration of atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2). Global warming is primarily a problem of too much carbon dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere—which acts as a blanket, trapping heat and warming the planet.


•           Global Warming and its Impacts

•           Carbon Emission Sources and Control

•           Carbon Discharge Reduction

•           Ozone layer depletion

•           Carbon capture and storage

•           Biofuels

•           Integrated ecosystems management

•           Satellite applications in the environment

•           Environmental restoration and ecological engineering

•           Habitat reconstruction

•           Biodiversity conservation

•           Deforestation

The Earth's atmosphere is evolving. Temperatures are rising, snow and precipitation designs are moving, and more outrageous atmosphere occasions – like substantial rainstorms and record high temperatures – are now happening. A considerable lot of these watched changes are connected to the rising levels of carbon dioxide and other ozone harming substances in our climate, caused by human exercises. Atmosphere researchers are 95 percent sure that the ozone depleting substance discharges from human exercises are making the environmental change. From 1901-2012, temperatures have risen 1.6°F. While this temperature change is the most normally referred to environmental change pointer, there are various others that additionally indicate what environmental change resembles. They run from rising oceans to liquefying icy masses and ice sheets to evolving ecosystem.

Environmental change is principally an issue of an excessive amount of carbon dioxide (CO2) in the air. This carbon over-burden is caused primarily when we consume petroleum derivatives like coal, oil and gas or chop down and consume timberlands. There are numerous warmth catching gases (from methane to water vapor), yet CO2 puts us at the most danger of irreversible changes if it keeps on aggregating unabated in the air. People have expanded climatic CO2 fixation by in excess of a third since the Industrial Revolution started. This is the most imperative driving of environmental change. It retains less warmth per particle than the ozone depleting substances methane or nitrous oxide, yet it's more copious and it remains in the environment any longer. And keeping in mind that carbon dioxide is less plentiful and less capable than water vapor on a particle for each atom premise, it ingests wavelengths of warm vitality that water vapor does not, which implies it adds to the nursery impact remarkably.

Air pollution and climate change are firmly related. The fundamental sources of CO2 emissions – the extraction and copying of petroleum derivatives – are key drivers of environmental change, as well as significant wellsprings of air poisons. Moreover, numerous air toxins that are hurtful to human wellbeing and biological systems likewise add to environmental change by influencing the measure of approaching daylight that is reflected or consumed by the air, with a few poisons warming and others cooling the Earth. These short-lived climate-forcing pollutants (SLCPs) incorporate methane, dark carbon, ground-level ozone, and sulfate pressurized canned products. They affect the atmosphere; dark carbon and methane specifically are among the best supporters of a dangerous global warming after CO2.

Ecology is the scientific study of the interactions that govern organism distribution and abundance. The primary goals of natural resource management are to predict and maintain or change the distribution and abundance of various organisms; thus, effective management of natural ecosystems is dependent on ecological knowledge.

Climate forcing is the physical process of influencing the Earth's climate through a variety of forcing factors. These factors are referred to as forcings because they cause the climate to change, and it is important to note that these forcings exist independently of the existing climate system. The hydrosphere, land surface, cryosphere, biosphere, and atmosphere comprise the climate system. Examples of some of the most important types of forcings include variations in solar radiation levels, volcanic eruptions, changing albedo, and changing levels of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere. Each of these are considered external forcings because these events change independently of the climate, perhaps as a result of changes in solar activity or human-caused fossil fuel combustion.

The process of assisting in the recovery of ecosystems that have been damaged, destroyed, or degraded is known as ecosystem assessment and restoration. It focuses on establishing the ecological processes required to make terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems sustainable, resilient, and healthy under the circumstances of the present and the future. The goals and strategies used in various restoration projects to accomplish those goals vary. Another goal of many restoration projects is to create or improve ecosystem functions like pollination or erosion control. Many restoration projects aim to create ecosystems made up of native species.

•           Nutrients and Functions of Ecosystems

•           Restoration of Ecosystems

•           Urban Ecology

•           Eco-technology

The availability of necessities like freshwater, food security, and energy are expected to be affected for many people by a warming climate system, while efforts to address climate change, through both adaptation and mitigation, will similarly inform and shape the global development agenda. There are strong connections between climate change and sustainable development. The least developed and underdeveloped nations will be among those most negatively impacted and least equipped to deal with the expected shocks to their social, economic, and environmental systems. The associated targets of the sustainable development goal are more specifically focused on integrating climate change measures into national policies, as well as improving institutional capacity for early warnings, impact reduction, mitigation, and awareness-raising.

Information on innovation, research, and development in the fields of environmental science, energy resources and processes, cutting-edge technologies, and energy efficiency can be found in the journal Environmental and Climate Technologies. Authors are encouraged to submit manuscripts that address a wide range of subjects, including resilience, building energy efficiency, secure and sustainable energy sources, life cycle analysis, eco-design, climate change mitigation, and innovative pollution reduction solutions. Original research and creative work are given international exposure thanks to the Journal. A multi-disciplinary approach that incorporates all facets of environmental science covers a wide range of topics:


·         Sustainability of technology development

·         Bioeconomy

·         Cleaner production, end of pipe production

·         Zero emission technologies

·         Eco-design

Life cycle analysis

The process of adjusting to actual or anticipated climate change and its effects is known as climate adaptation. It involves comprehending, making plans, and acting to safeguard people, the environment, and our prosperity. Inaction today will make adaptation more expensive and challenging for future generations. It will take scientific advancements across a variety of fields, including technologies, solutions, and services for adaptation in areas like

·         Drought-resilient crops

·         Water saving technologies

·         Satellites for environmental observation

·         Rapid progress in adaptation science and climate analytics as a basis for state-of-the-art climate information

·         Scaling up of digital tools to take our adaptive capacities to the next level

This will need to go hand in hand with societal transformation and large-scale behavioral change.

Due to its direct connection to many of the fundamental features and processes of the planet, such as the productivity of the land, ecosystems, and biodiversity, the carbon and biogeochemical cycles, the water and energy cycles, and climate variability and change, land cover and land use changes have been studied since the 1970s. It aims to comprehend the causes and effects of changes in land cover and land use, to project future changes and potential impacts of those changes, to look for interactions between climate variability and those changes in land cover and land use, and to develop the scientific underpinnings of sustainable development techniques for people.

Different types of land cover have been successfully mapped using remote sensing technology, which has also been used to track land use change for several decades, and in recent years it has also displayed potential for Land cover and Land use changes impact study.

Capacity building is the process by which individuals or organizations acquire, improve, or retain the skills, knowledge, tools, equipment, or other resources needed to perform their jobs competently. It also refers to improving one's performance and thus increasing one's capacity. Capacity development and capacity building are frequently used interchangeably. In other words, capacity building is an investment in the effectiveness and long-term viability of society. Capacity building focuses on specific target groups involved in climate change adaptation, such as practitioners working in a specific region, those focusing on a specific climate threat and/or sector, or those dealing with a multi-sector and multi-threats perspective. Capacity building is essential not only at one point in time, but also throughout the entire adaptation cycle.

There are numerous ways to build capacity, which can be divided into the following categories:

·         Education (through colleges, universities, and other institutions of higher learning).

·         Training (through classes, seminars, webinars, and online learning).

·         Networking (through conferences, workshops, sharing platforms, communities of practice, and networks of excellence).

·         Coaching.

·         Technical assistance (through expert missions, twinning).

·         The focus of at-risk groups.

Environmental and economic challenges are brought on by rapid population growth. Population pressures jeopardize human health, natural resource conservation, poverty alleviation, and food security. High rates of unintended pregnancies and a sizable unmet need for family planning services contribute to high fertility rates. 214 million women want to avoid getting pregnant, but none of the available modern methods of contraception are being used in low-income areas alone. Future greenhouse gas emissions can be significantly reduced by slowing population growth, according to research comparing the effects of various population projections on economic growth and energy consumption. Rapid population growth presents problems for the environment and for the advancement of the economy. Population pressures jeopardize human health, natural resource conservation, poverty alleviation, and food security.

It is becoming clearer how environmental changes in the future will affect people's health. Future socioeconomic development-driven improvements in global health, particularly for undernourishment and infectious diseases, will be undermined by the "climate change penalty." Long-term risks to health include several negative aspects of global environmental change. Models of the Earth System and our current understanding of how sensitive global health is to environmental determinants should both be used to guide policy decisions. At the local, national, and international levels, global environmental policy can inspire positive environmental actions. Prioritizing environmental initiatives that also benefit human health is important; the evidence for initiatives in the infrastructure, transportation, and energy sectors is currently very strong. Climate mitigation strategies can have significant health ‘co-benefits’ which will lessen the burden of chronic (non-communicable) diseases.

Current methods for biodiversity conservation face significant challenges as a result of the effects of climate change. Despite being protected within reserve boundaries, changing temperature and precipitation patterns will interact with already-existing drivers like habitat loss to influence species distributions. Because targets (for example, species) are currently managed within spatially and temporally static reserves, this situation poses fundamental challenges to current approaches for biodiversity conservation. Some populations and species will no longer be able to survive in reserves established for their protection as a result of shifting species distributions. A change in disturbance patterns may also make it easier for invasive species to colonize protected areas. The loss of biodiversity and the associated burdens on global health are multifaceted, complex problems that cut across sectors, disciplines, and cultural barriers. They demand bold, coherent and collaborative solutions through integrated approaches such as One Health.

Climate sensitivity describes how increases in CO2 (and other greenhouse gases) affect global near-surface air temperature. Following an initial immediate change in the radiative balance of the atmosphere, this characteristic of the climate system emerges from many feedbacks on a wide range of time scales. Incorporating these feedbacks and contributing to research on identifying and quantifying them is critical to maintaining the accuracy of our climate-model projections. Feedbacks influence the initial warming of the climate system, which is caused, for example, by increasing carbon dioxide levels. On decadal timescales, the following feedbacks are of primary importance: water vapor feedback, lapse-rate feedback, surface albedo feedback, and cloud feedback. They account for roughly two-thirds of the warming expected in the twenty-first century. Water vapor feedback is the strongest positive feedback, with surface albedo and cloud feedbacks being smaller positive feedbacks. The lapse-rate feedback is negative feedback that partially offsets the water vapor feedback. The cloud feedback is the most uncertain, accounting for much of the variation in future climate change predictions among climate models.

According to the most comprehensive database of relevant policy and legislation, the number of global climate change laws has increased 20-fold since 1997. Environmental legislation has grown rapidly since the Rio Earth Summit in 1992. There are now environmental framework laws in over 170 countries. Around 150 countries have incorporated the right to a healthy environment into their domestic legal frameworks, whether through constitutions, laws, jurisprudence, or participation in regional human rights treaties. The recently adopted Human Rights Council resolution recognizing a human right to a clean, healthy, and sustainable environment raises the bar even higher at the international level.

However, it is insufficient. Laws and rights at the highest levels have not been translated into specific and widespread environmental laws that are effectively implemented at all levels. This must change.

Concerns about climate change and carbon emissions have prompted the launch of several global, national, and local initiatives to help protect the planet and create a more sustainable future. Global corporations such as Amazon, Apple, General Motors, and Google have also begun to change their business practices in order to ensure a greener future, and many more brands are using their purchasing power and influence to encourage sustainability. Green management, at its core, is about becoming aware of how your behavior, working practices, or production methods affect the environment, and what you can do to reduce your environmental "footprint" and make your business more sustainable.

This may include measures such as:

·         Reducing pollution.

·         Introducing recycling and waste reduction initiatives.

·         Using sustainable supplier and production chains.

·         Increasing your usage of renewable and sustainable energy.

·         Offsetting your carbon footprint with green initiatives, such as rewilding, tree planting programs, or partnerships with environmental charities.

Investing in green technologies.

One of the practices that comes to mind when thinking about sustainable living is recycling. Because of greenhouse gas emissions and the harm our waste causes to the environment, many of us are becoming increasingly concerned about climate change. Recycling aids in lowering carbon emissions, though it isn't the pinnacle of sustainable change. We can cut back on our use of energy, direct emissions, and waste by favoring recycled goods and encouraging recycling. Recycling decreases the need for new materials, which results in a decrease in the need for fossil fuels to convert raw materials. There are also obvious climate benefits when recycling and waste management are considered. To lessen the amount of waste in landfills, we can send our recyclable products to recycling businesses rather than throwing them out.

If our annual emissions of billions of tons of carbon dioxide do not significantly decline, the concentrations of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere will continue to rise. Our food supply, water resources, infrastructure, ecosystems, and even our own health will be impacted by these changes. Future changes will be influenced by numerous factors.

stabilization of the climate targets an increase in the concentration of greenhouse gases

Natural factors that affect the climate, such as volcanic activity and variations in the sun's intensity, as well as natural climate-related processes (e.g., changes in ocean circulation patterns)

To better comprehend these problems and predict future climate changes, scientists use computer models of the climate system.