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.

The dental specialty of prosthodontics focuses on replacing and restoring missing or damaged teeth. Prosthodontists, also known as the "architects of the smile," are highly skilled specialists with a unique understanding of all the components that go into a beautiful, functional smile that also looks natural. These components include not only the teeth but also the gums, lips, and facial expression. Prosthodontists combine this specific training with countless hours of clinical experience, and they can apply their abilities to simple or complex restorations

  • Track 1-1  Dental crowns
  • Track 1-2  Dental bridges
  • Track 1-3  Ortho-Aesthetics
  • Track 1-4  Implant Dentistry
  • Track 1-5  Inlays and onlays

Dental implants is a treatment that replaces missing or damaged teeth with artificial teeth that are functionally and aesthetically comparable to real teeth and replaces tooth roots with metal, screw-like posts. Dental implants can provide a viable alternative to bridgework or fake teeth that don't fit well and can provide a solution when missing roots for most of the teeth prevent the construction of bridges or dental replacements.  Dental implants serve as artificial tooth roots. A fixed (permanent) or removable set of replacement teeth that are crafted to look and feel just like your natural teeth can be supported well by dental implants.


  • Track 2-1  Planning of the prosthetics
  • Track 2-2  Single tooth implant restorations
  • Track 2-3  Timing of the implants after extraction of teeth
  • Track 2-4  Endosteal implants
  • Track 2-5  Subperiosteal implants
  • Track 2-6  Medical uses

A dental prosthesis is a specially made dental implants used to restore intraoral defects including missing teeth or sections of teeth as well as missing soft or hard jaw components. Dental prostheses include veneers, crowns, bridges, dentures, and dental implants. While others are affixed to your teeth permanently, some are detachable. When teeth or gums are damaged or uncomfortable, people may turn to dental prosthetics to replace the lost teeth. The prosthetic teeth are made specifically for each patient's unique jaw and dental architecture.


  • Track 3-1  Dentures
  • Track 3-2  Partial dentures
  • Track 3-3  Palatal obturator
  • Track 3-4   Dental Crowns
  • Track 3-5  fixed prosthodontics
  • Track 3-6   Dental Bridges
  • Track 3-7  Orthodontic appliance

The replacement and/or restoration of teeth with artificial substitutes that are fixed in place in the mouth is the focus of the fixed prosthesis, a subset of the dental prosthesis. The fixed prosthesis can be anchored or securely retained in dental implants, natural teeth, or dental roots. Fixed prosthodontics offers advantages from both a functional and aesthetic point of view and can be perceived as pretty much exactly like a patient's very own natural dentition. A rigid prosthesis that is perceived to be more comfortable has a noticeably reduced mass, and because no mucosal support is required, patients can bite more forcefully and swallow a wider variety of meals

  • Track 4-1  Screw-retained restorations
  • Track 4-2  Cement-retained restorations
  • Track 4-3  Framework materials
  • Track 4-4  Hybrid prostheses

Dental ceramics are preferred materials in dentistry for oral recovery due to several characteristics, including adequate aesthetics, high fracture power, and chemical stability. Currently, dental specialists have a wide range of ceramic structures to choose from, each with minor differences in chemistry, processing temperatures, mechanical electricity, and medical applications. These variations result in category structures that can be difficult to identify by specialists outside of the dentistry. The goal of this work is to investigate cutting-edge dental ceramic structures and present them from a compositional standpoint to ensure comprehension of those substances by specialists in the field of Biomedical Engineering.


  • Track 5-1   CAD/CAM ceramics in dentistry
  • Track 5-2  Metal-ceramic restorations
  • Track 5-3  porcelain denture teeth
  • Track 5-4  Castable ceramics
  • Track 5-5  Hot pressed ceramics

The primary focus in prosthodontics has shifted from removable dentures to fixed prostheses, while implant-supported restorations have piqued the interest of the dentistry. Another factor that is increasingly influencing prosthodontics practise is patients' awareness of more recent technology in aesthetic dentistry. Because prosthodontic interventions, as well as maintenance and restore, are by nature expensive, global progress in the subject manifest significant inequalities in the levels of provider that patients can access. dwindling resources for fitness care in well-known demanding situations educators and prosthodontic practitioners alike. This evaluation attempts to describe the most recent trends in prosthodontics and its therapeutic areas, as well as the impact such trends may have on the principle.


  • Track 6-1  an emerging biomaterial for oral implants and dental prostheses
  • Track 6-2  Digital Prosthodontics Research and Maxillofacial Prosthetics
  • Track 6-3  Evolution of Single-Arch and Full-Arch Prosthetics

Cosmetic dentistry , a branch of dentistry is concerned with enhancing the appearance and aesthetics of your smile. Teeth whitening, dental bonding, and veneers are all common cosmetic dental procedures. Dental implants can be made entirely of porcelain or composite materials, which more closely resemble the presence of characteristic tooth structure. Tar cements are used to attach these tooth-coloured materials to the fundamental tooth structure. In contrast to silver fillings (mixtures), they are completely free of mercury. Restorative dentistry has expanded to include numerous new techniques, and new dental materials are constantly being introduced in prosthodontics. The most common cosmetic dentistry procedure is teeth whitening


  • Track 7-1  Teeth Whitening
  • Track 7-2  Dental Bonding
  • Track 7-3  Dental veneers
  • Track 7-4  Implants
  • Track 7-5  Reshaping
  • Track 7-6  Tooth contouring
  • Track 7-7  Gum contouring

Maxillofacial Prosthetics is a branch of prosthodontics that focuses on the rehabilitation of patients who have defects or disabilities that were present at birth or developed because of disease or trauma. Prostheses are frequently required to replace missing bone or tissue and to restore oral functions such as swallowing, speaking, and chewing in dentistry. In other cases, a face or body prosthesis may be indicated for cosmetic or psychosocial reasons. Prosthetic devices for positioning or shielding facial structures during radiation therapy may also be developed.


  • Track 8-1  Dental surgery
  • Track 8-2  Spectrum of diseases
  • Track 8-3  maxillofacial surgeon
  • Track 8-4  Intraoral protheses
  • Track 8-5  Extraoral prostheses

A denture is a removable replacement for missing teeth and gums. Removable fractional false teeth are typically made up of replacement teeth attached to pink or gum-coloured plastic bases. Your dental specialist will plan a halfway dental replacement for you based on your requirements. A fractional dental implants replacement may have a metal system and fasteners that connect to your teeth, or it may have different connectors that look more natural. A removable fractional dental implants replacement is occasionally made to attach to your natural teeth with devices known as precision connections

  • Track 9-1  Complete Dentures
  • Track 9-2  Partial Dentures
  • Track 9-3  Immediate dentures
  • Track 9-4  Flexi dentures
  • Track 9-5  Acrylic dentures

The area of dentistry known as orthodontics treats misaligned teeth and jaws. Orthodontics helps fixing Crooked teeth and teeth that do not fit together properly are more difficult to clean, are more likely to be lost early due to tooth decay and periodontal disease, and place additional strain on the chewing muscles, which can cause headaches, TMJ syndrome, and neck, shoulder, and back pain. Crooked or misaligned teeth can also detract from a person's appearance. Orthodontics treatment has many advantages, including a healthier mouth, a more pleasing appearance, and teeth that are more likely to last a lifetime.


  • Track 10-1  Fixed appliances in orthodontics
  • Track 10-2  Removable appliances in orthodontics
  • Track 10-3  Diagnosis in orthodontics

Endodontics a subset of dentistry is the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of diseases of the dental pulp and surrounding tissues in dentistry. Dental pulp is soft tissue located in the centre of the tooth that contains the nerve, blood and lymphatic vessels, and connective tissue. Endodontics is primarily concerned with the removal of diseased dental pulp and its replacement with filling material, a procedure known as root canal treatment. A dental operation known as root canal treatment is performed to treat infected tooth pulp that would need to be extracted. When the dental pulp is irreparably harmed, root canal treatment is necessary. Before applying post-retained crowns and overdentures to teeth with questionable pulpal states, root canal treatment can be performed. Not all pulp infections or inflammations require root canal treatment to provide pain relief. Clinical tests and radiographic analyses are performed prior to root canal treatment to diagnose and formulate a treatment strategy.


  • Track 11-1  Root canal treatment
  • Track 11-2  Peri radicular surgery
  • Track 11-3  Apicoectomy
  • Track 11-4  Microsurgical endodontics
  • Track 11-5  Tooth extraction surgery

Damage to a tooth's enamel-covered surface is referred to as tooth decay. When oral bacteria create acids that destroy tooth enamel, it happens. Dental caries, or cavities, are holes in your teeth brought on by tooth decay. Tooth decay, if left untreated, can result in discomfort, an infection, and possibly tooth loss.


  • Track 12-1  Tooth cavities
  • Track 12-2  Tooth decay
  • Track 12-3  Gingivitis
  • Track 12-4  Periodontitis
  • Track 12-5  Plaque
  • Track 12-6  Fluoride treatments for tooth decay
  • Track 12-7  Dental amalgam fillings

Laser dentistry a branch of dentistry is the use of lasers to treat various dental conditions. When compared to drills and other non-laser tools, laser dentistry may provide a more comfortable treatment option for a variety of dental procedures involving hard or soft tissue. LASER is an acronym that stands for "light amplification by stimulated emission of radiation." The instrument produces light energy in the form of a very narrow and focused beam. When this laser light strikes tissue, it causes a reaction that allows it to remove or shape the tissue. Lasers can improve the efficiency, cost effectiveness, and comfort of dental treatments such as teeth whitening and contouring. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved laser dentistry as a treatment option for a variety of dental conditions.


  • Track 13-1  Hard tissue lasers
  • Track 13-2  Soft tissue lasers
  • Track 13-3  Temporomandibular joint treatment
  • Track 13-4  Teeth Whitening
  • Track 13-5  Crown lengthening

Nano dentistry is a technique for diagnosing, treating, and preventing oral cancer and dental diseases in dentistry. It can also be used to alleviate pain and to maintain or improve dental health. For example, saliva exosome-based diagnostics have enabled doctors to create biocompatible, antimicrobial dental implants, a game-changing advancement in the field. Because every disease begins at the molecular level, attacking it at that level makes sense. The treatment of oral cancer with Nano dentistry is possible. Nano shells are small beads that generate heat through radiation and selectively destroy oral cancer cells while leaving healthy cells alone.


  • Track 14-1  Nanotechnology in fixed prosthodontics
  • Track 14-2  Nanotechnology in removable prosthodontics
  • Track 14-3  Nanofillers
  • Track 14-4  Nanocomposites in prosthodontics

The use of dental technologies or devices that incorporate digital or computer-controlled components to carry out dental procedures in dentistry rather than mechanical or electrical tools is referred to as digital dentistry. Digital dentistry can make performing dental procedures more efficient than using mechanical tools, both restorative and diagnostic. Used to make dental implants treatments easier and to suggest new ways to meet rising patient demand

  • Track 15-1  Intraoral cameras
  • Track 15-2  Intraoral scanners
  • Track 15-3  CAD/CAM in prosthodontics
  • Track 15-4  Cone beam computed tomography

stem cell treatment in dentistry could be a component of a regenerative pharmaceutical that employs undifferentiated cells to treat dental disease. They may alleviate the symptoms of various infections for which there is currently no effective treatment. Stem cells have the highest limit in terms of self-renewal and strength. The stem cells will differentiate into desirable cells using organic chemistry signs that do not appear to be completely understood. Teeth are the most common, non-invasive source of stem cells. Microorganisms in dentistry, which are simple, advantageous, and inexpensive to create, hold promise for a wide range of extremely promising therapeutic applications.


  • Track 16-1  Dental pulp stem cells
  • Track 16-2  Periodontal ligament stem cells
  • Track 16-3  Root apical papilla stem cells
  • Track 16-4  Dental follicle stem cells

Paediatric dentistry is the branch of dentistry that deals with the examination and management of children's dental health from birth to adolescence. Dental procedures are commonly perceived as frightening and painful experiences that almost everyone would prefer to avoid, particularly among children. However, it is critical that children have their milk teeth checked by paediatric dentists on a regular basis for evidence of decay and dental caries. Geriatric dentistry is the practise of providing dentistry to elderly people that includes the diagnosis, prevention, management, and treatment of problems associated with age-related dentistry diseases. The mouth is referred to as a mirror of overall health, emphasising the importance of oral health in overall health. Poor oral health has been identified as a risk factor for general health problems in the elderly population. Because of an increase in chronic conditions and physical/mental disabilities, older adults are more vulnerable to oral conditions or diseases. 


  • Track 17-1  Oral hygiene
  • Track 17-2  Dental caries
  • Track 17-3  Edentulism
  • Track 17-4  Denture cleaning and filling

Mouth and tongue cancer are included in the category of oral cancer. The skin lining the mouth and gums, beneath the tongue, at the base of the tongue, and in the region of the throat towards the rear of the mouth, oral malignancies can grow in tongue cancer. About 53,000 new cases of oral cancer, or 3% of all malignancies diagnosed each year in the United States, are oral cancer. More than twice as many men as women are affected by oral cancer, which most frequently affects adults over the age of 40. The lining of the lips, mouth can develop oral cancer which eventually becomes ulcer. Many oral cancer are linked to tobacco use, alcohol consumption (or both), and human papilloma virus infection (HPV).


  • Track 18-1  Radiation therapy
  • Track 18-2  Tumour therapy
  • Track 18-3  Immunotherapy
  • Track 18-4  Chemotherapy

A para-clinical specialty of dentistry called dental public health (DPH) focuses on preventing oral cancer and promoting oral health. To promote the populations based on dentistry rather than individuals, dental public health is involved in the assessment of the most important dentistry issues and the development of practical solutions. By allocating resources to areas that are more important, dental public health aims to lower the burden on healthcare systems. Concerning oral illness, all nations across the globe experience comparable dentistry problems. Because of the resources at hand, different policies and principles are applied differently. An awareness of the various aspects that affect health, like public health, can help develop efficient methods

  • Track 19-1  Population based dentistry
  • Track 19-2  Dental public care
  • Track 19-3  Prevention of dental diseases

Devices are used in dentistry by dental professionals to treat individuals with dental problems. Instruments for examining, modifying, curing, repairing, and removing teeth and other oral tissues are among them. These devices are employed in surgeries, orthodontics procedures, fixed prosthesis, dental implants, Endodontics procedures, extraction of damaged tooth, treating tongue cancer


  • Track 20-1  Prosthodontics instruments
  • Track 20-2  periodontal instruments
  • Track 20-3  Extraction and surgical instruments
  • Track 20-4  Orthodontic instruments
  • Track 20-5  Endodontic instruments