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5th International Conference on Magnetism and Magnetic Materials, will be organized around the theme “”

Magnetic Materials 2020 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Magnetic Materials 2020

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The force of attraction acting from a distance is known as Magnetism. Magnetic field is produced by the movement of electrically charged particles. North and south poles are two poles in a magnet. Opposite poles of two magnets will attract each other and like poles will repel each other. In magnets and electric currents, magnetism symbolizes to the attraction of iron and other metals. In everyday life paramagnetic, diamagnetic, and antiferromagnetic materials are often described as non-magnetic as the force of a magnet on is usually too weak to be felt, and can be detected only by laboratory instruments.

  • Track 1-1Diamagnetism
  • Track 1-2One dimensional magnetism
  • Track 1-3Molecular magnetism
  • Track 1-4Computational and theoretical magnetism
  • Track 1-5Superparamagnetism
  • Track 1-6Ferrimagnetism
  • Track 1-7Anti ferromagnetism
  • Track 1-8Ferromagnetism
  • Track 1-9Paramagnetism
  • Track 1-10Biomagnetism

Materials Science is a scientific discipline, growing in current times to mount glass, polymers, ceramics, biomaterials and composite materials. Materials science consists of the unearthing and proposal of new materials. Most crucial scientific problems that are currently faced by humans are due to the restrictions of the materials that are obtainable and, as a result, major revolutions in materials science are expected to affect the future technology. Materials scientists mostly highlights on making out how the past of a material effects its structure, its possessions and performance. Many products are made from materials such as all engineered products from airplanes to musical instruments; alternative energy sources associated with ecologically-friendly engineering developments, computer chips to data storage devices medical devices to artificial tissues.

  • Track 2-1Condensed matter physics
  • Track 2-2Materials paradigm
  • Track 2-3Metallurgy and mineralogy
  • Track 2-4Construction materials
  • Track 2-5Smart materials
  • Track 2-6Polymer science and technology
  • Track 2-7Discovery and design of new materials

Electromagnetic phenomena are defined in terms of the electromagnetic force and sometimes called as Lorentz force, which contains both electricity and magnetism as different indexes of the same phenomenon. It plays a major role in determining the internal properties of most objects encountered in daily life. An important characteristic of electromagnetism is the science of electricity, which is concerned with the behavior of aggregates of charge, including the distribution of charge within matter and the motion of charge from place to place.

  • Track 3-1Electric currents in magnetic fields
  • Track 3-2Electromagnetic induction
  • Track 3-3Electromagnetic devices and Optoelectronic devices
  • Track 3-4Magnetic shielding and electromagnetic compatibility
  • Track 3-5Magneto-resistance and Magneto-impedance
  • Track 3-6Magneto-dielectric materials
  • Track 3-7Electromagnetic radiation
  • Track 3-8Magnetic sensors

Spintronics is an evolving arena of nanoscale electronics concerning the recognition and operation of electron spin. Electron spin can be distinguished as a magnetic field having one of two alignments, known as up and down. This provides an additional two binary states to the conventional low and high logic values, which are represented by simple currents. Magnetization dynamics is the branch of solid-state physics that defines the evolution of the magnetization of a material. Atomic-level dynamics includes interactions between magnetization Dynamics, electrons, and phonons.

  • Track 4-1Spin pumping and Spinorbitronics
  • Track 4-2Micromagnetics
  • Track 4-3Magnetization damping
  • Track 4-4Domain wall dynamics
  • Track 4-5Magnetoplasmonics
  • Track 4-6Magnonics
  • Track 4-7Antiferromagnetic spintronics
  • Track 4-8Spin caloritronics
  • Track 4-9Spin waves
  • Track 4-10Magnetic semiconductors and organic spintronics
  • Track 4-11Spin orbit torque and skyrmions
  • Track 4-12Ultrafast magnetization dynamics and terahertz spintronics

Nanotechnology is the perfection and practice of materials at molecular, atomic and macromolecular scales. The field of materials science includes the detection, classification, possessions, and applications of nanoscale materials. Materials property at nanoscale fluctuates expressively from the higher scale material properties. Nanotechnology products are now in practice. Scientists and experts are expecting the marketplaces are going to raise by hundreds of billions of euros throughout this era. Nanotechnology is the controlling and regulation of matter at magnitudes between roughly 1 and 100 nanometers, where exceptional wonders allow innovative usages. Encircling nanoscale science, engineering, and technology, nanotechnology comprises imaging, measuring, modeling, and manipulating material at this dimension measure.

  • Track 5-1Nano structures and devices
  • Track 5-2Advanced nanomaterials
  • Track 5-3Magnetic clusters and nanoparticles
  • Track 5-4Nanomagnetism
  • Track 5-5Magnetic nanowires and nanotubes
  • Track 5-6Nanocrystalline materials
  • Track 5-7Synthesis of nanomaterials and properties
  • Track 5-8Surface and interface effects
  • Track 5-9Magnetophotonics and magnetoplasmonics

Permanent materials are also called hard materials. Permanent magnets utilize rare earth magnetic materials in signaling devices and computers. Signaling devices have forces up to ten times of that ordinary magnet and they have high durability. Magneto-optic magnets are used for memory system in computers, are spot-size magnets which are made with thin wafers. Hard magnets are used in data storage analog and digital also. Soft magnetic materials are easily magnetized and demagnetized magnetic materials. The applications of soft magnetic materials were divide into two main categories- AC and DC. In DC applications the material executes an operation when magnetized and then demagnetized at the end of the operation. In AC applications the material will be endlessly cycled from being magnetized in unique direction to the other, through the period of operation. Soft magnets are used in signal transferring.

  • Track 6-1Intermetallic and other Hard Magnetic Materials
  • Track 6-2Graphene
  • Track 6-3Crystalline, Nanocrystalline and Amorphous Materials
  • Track 6-4Magnetocaloric
  • Track 6-5Carbon-based magnetic materials
  • Track 6-6Metal alloys
  • Track 6-7Ferrites and garnets
  • Track 6-8Polymers materials
  • Track 6-9Composite materials
  • Track 6-10Magnetostriction
  • Track 6-11Glass materials
  • Track 6-12Magnetic data storage
  • Track 6-13Nanostructured Hard Magnetic Materials
  • Track 6-14Quantum devices
  • Track 6-15Rare-earth transition metal borides
  • Track 6-16Ceramics
  • Track 6-17Hard Magnet Processing
  • Track 6-18Ordered Alloys
  • Track 6-19Applications of Hard and Soft Magnetic Materials

The magnetic anisotropy in effective magnetic materials, which surfaces from the arrangement of magnetic moments under external field, can be developed at different structural scales. Magnetic patterning, magnetic ordering, and text ration are at the beginning of this anisotropy development. Present improved superconducting magnet technology allows higher field intensities to be produced more easily and enables researchers to gather evidence on magnetic field effects that were formerly thought to be negligible. The magneto-thermodynamic effect is one of them and includes the magnetization energy as an extra parameter to modify microstructures. Control of functional properties can thus result from magnetic monitoring of the phase transformation, and kinetics can be impacted by the magnetic energy contribution.

  • Track 7-1Magnetic thin films and multilayers
  • Track 7-2Magneto-caloric materials and devices
  • Track 7-3Molecular magnets
  • Track 7-4Patterned films
  • Track 7-5Magneto-photonic crystals
  • Track 7-6Heavy fermion systems
  • Track 7-7Magneto-elastic materials and devices
  • Track 7-82D and 3D magnetic structures
  • Track 7-9Magnetic anisotropy

Magnetic disk read-heads, magnetic random-access memories (MRAM) and spin-dependent conveyance assemblies can all be sheltered by the term magnetoelectronic devices. This assessment covers spin-dependent transference in magnetic multilayers and features of exploitation of this physical property for magnetic nonvolatile memories. Materials that exhibit more than one of the primary ferroic properties are defined as multiferroics. Magnetoelectric and multiferroics are both space-inversion and time-reversal anti-symmetric (ferromagnetic and ferroelectric). Most multiferroic materials identified to date are transition-metal oxides, which are compounds made of transition metals with oxygen and often an additional main-group cation. Transition-metal oxides are a favorable class of materials for identifying multiferroics.

  • Track 8-1Multifunctional magnetic materials
  • Track 8-2Composite multi-ferroic materials
  • Track 8-3Single-phase multi-ferroic materials
  • Track 8-4Magnetoresistance
  • Track 8-5Complex oxides
  • Track 8-6Half-metallic materials
  • Track 8-7Magnetic tunnel junction
  • Track 8-8Magnetoelectric interfaces
  • Track 8-9Giant magnetoresistance
  • Track 8-10Ferromagnetism

Geomagnetism defines the Earth's magnetic field, which extends from the Earth's internal core to where it meets the solar wind. Geomagnetic reversals are shifts in Earth's magnetic field in which the positions of the magnetic north and south are switched. Gradiometers measure magnetic field gradient rather than total field strength. Magnetic gradient irregularities generally give a superior meaning of shallow covered elements, for example, covered tanks and drums, however, are less helpful for geological tasks. The profundity penetration of magnetic studies is unaffected by high electrical ground conductivities, which makes them valuable on sites with saline groundwater, earth or abnormal amounts of defilement where the GPR and Electromagnetic methods struggle.


  • Track 9-1Magnetic and mineralogical studies
  • Track 9-2Electromagnetic induction in the earth and planetary bodies
  • Track 9-3Structure of the geomagnetic field
  • Track 9-4Paleomagnetism
  • Track 9-5Archeomagnetism
  • Track 9-6Rock magnetism