Call for Papers/Posters

Research publications on the above areas are invited for the oral/poster presentation in the conference. Limited presentations will be permitted for oral and the rest will be permitted for poster presentation. Participants interested to present their papers are requested to submit an abstract of 250 words through email attachment to nmccresearch@gmail.com. The soft copy of the full paper shall reach us on or before January 20th, 2017. The format for both abstract and paper-MS Word, 12 font size, Times New Roman, 1.5 spacing.

• Poster size: 1m X 1m or A3

• All the presentations will be peer reviewed and published in reputed International journal.

• Manuscript text Should be PDF or Word

• Graphics, Tables etc (either included within or at the end of the text).

• Any Electronic Supplementary Information.

• A List of Tables and Fugures at the End of the Text

• A covering letter, including a justification of the importance of the work (Optional).

Paper Format
Full papers present original high quality primary research that has not been previously published. Extensions on work that has appeared in print in a short form such as a Communication are normally acceptable.

Title
A paper should have a short, straightforward title directed at the general reader. Lengthy systematic names and complicated and numerous chemical formulae should therefore be avoided where possible. The use of non-standard abbreviations and symbols in a title is not encouraged

Author names
Full names for all the authors of an article should be given. To give due acknowledgement to all workers contributing to the work, those who have contributed significantly to the research should be listed as co-authors. On submission of the manuscript, the corresponding author attests to the fact that those named as co-authors have agreed to its submission for publication and accepts the responsibility for having properly included all (and only) co-authors. If there are more than ten co-authors on the manuscript the corresponding author should provide a statement to specify the contribution of each co-author. The corresponding author signs a copyright licence on behalf of all the authors.

Abstract
Every paper must be accompanied by a summary (50-250 words) setting out briefly and clearly the main objects and results of the work; it should give the reader a clear idea of what has been achieved. The summary should be essentially independent of the main text; however, names, partial names or linear formulae of compounds may be accompanied by the numbers referring to the corresponding displayed formulae in the body of the text. Please bear in mind that readers increasingly use search engines to find literature; recognisable, searchable terms and keywords should be included in the abstract to enable readers to more effectively find your paper.

Introduction
This should give clearly and briefly, with relevant references, both the nature of the problem under investigation and its background.

Results and discussion
It is usual for the results to be presented first, followed by a discussion of their significance. Only strictly relevant results should be presented and figures, tables, and equations should be used for purposes of clarity and brevity. The use of flow diagrams and reaction schemes is encouraged. Data must not be reproduced in more than one form, e.g. in both figures and tables, without good reason.

Experimental
Descriptions of experiments should be given in detail sufficient to enable experienced experimental workers to repeat them.The degree of purity of materials should be given, as should the relative quantities used. Descriptions of established procedures are unnecessary. Standard techniques and methods used throughout the work should be stated at the beginning of the section. Apparatus should be described only if it is non-standard; commercially available instruments are referred to by their stock numbers (e.g. Perkin-Elmer 457 or Varian HA-100 spectrometers). The accuracy of primary measurements should be stated. Unexpected hazards encountered during the experimental work should be noted. In general there is no need to report unsuccessful experiments. Authors are encouraged to make use of ESI for lengthy synthetic sections.
Any unusual hazards inherent in the use of chemicals, procedures or equipment in the investigation should be clearly identified.
In cases where a study involves the use of live animals or human subjects, the author should include a statement that all experiments were performed in compliance with the relevant laws and institutional guidelines, and also state the institutional committee(s) that have approved the experiments. They should also include a statement that informed consent was obtained for any experimentation with human subjects. Referees may be asked to comment specifically on any cases in which concerns arise.

Conclusion
This is for interpretation and to highlight the novelty and significance of the work. The conclusions should not summarise information already present in the text or abstract.

Acknowledgements
Contributors other than co-authors may be acknowledged in a separate paragraph at the end of the paper; acknowledgements should be as brief as possible. All sources of funding should be declared.

Dedications
Personal dedications of an appropriate nature may be included as a footnote to the title of the paper. Dedications for significant birthdays (from 60 years onwards) and in memoriam dedications would be considered appropriate. Other forms of dedication may require approval of the relevant journal editor.

Bibliographic references and notes
These should be listed at the end of the manuscript in numerical order.