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2nd International Convention on Geophysics and Geotechnics, will be organized around the theme “"Modern Scientific Enhancements and Advancement Iin the Geophysics and Geotechnics"”

Geophysics 2017 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Geophysics 2017

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Magnetic geophysical surveys measure small, localized variations in Earth’s magnetic field. The magnetic properties of naturally occurring materials such as basic igneous rocks allow and magnetic ore bodies them to be identified and mapped by magnetic surveys. Anomalies or Strong local magnetic fields are also produced by buried steel objects. Magnetometer surveys find underground storage drums, tanks, piles and reinforced concrete foundations by detecting magnetic anomalies they produce. The goal of studying detailed gravity data is to provide a better understanding of subsurface geology. The gravity method is a relatively on-invasive, cheap, on-destructive remote sensing method. It's also passive that is, no energy need be put into ground in order to acquire data, and thus, method is well suited to a populated setting. The small portable instrument used also permits walking traverses. Measurements of the gravity provide information about densities of rocks underground. There is a wide range in density among rock types, so geologists can make inferences about distribution of strata. The gravity method involves measuring gravitational attraction exerted by earth at a measurement station on the surface

  • Track 1-1Physical Preliminors
  • Track 1-2Measurements of Gravity and Magnetism
  • Track 1-3Gravitation Radius
  • Track 1-4Anomalies and Discrepancies
  • Track 1-5Magnetic Surveying and Instruments
  • Track 1-6Magnetic Field Intensity and Effects
  • Track 1-7Origin of Magnetic Field and Fluxes
  • Track 1-8Moters and Summary
  • Track 1-9Gravity and Exploration Methods
  • Track 1-10Laws and Motions of Gravity
  • Track 1-11Electron Magnetic Force
  • Track 1-12Magnetic Exploration Methods
  • Track 1-13Data Display and Anomalous Enhancements

It is an intriguing field. The review runs with the Earth utilizing gravity, attractive, electrical, and seismic techniques, which announce the component of the Earth. It is basically used to recognize, outline foresee the nearness and potential development of surface water and groundwater and to distinguish contaminants in the dirt dampness inside the upper 10 to 50 m of the Earth's surface. Natural geophysics is a connected science worried with the down to earth utilization of the standards of geophysics in the tackling of ecological issues. It incorporates Hydro geophysics, Environmental Mineralogy, Hydro geochemistry, Soil Mechanics etc. The investigation of Environmental Science manages the investigation of environment with the reconciliation of physical science

  • Track 2-1Physical Properties of Rocks
  • Track 2-2Analysis of Geophysics
  • Track 2-3Properties of Elasticity
  • Track 2-4Shear Modules
  • Track 2-5Natural Potentials
  • Track 2-6Geographical Anomalies and Interpretations
  • Track 2-7Isostasy
  • Track 2-8Geophysical Surveying
  • Track 2-9Classifications and Applications of Geophysics
  • Track 2-10Magnetic Susceptibility of Minerals
  • Track 2-11Planetary Geology

Mineralogy is subject of geology specializing in scientific study of crystal structure, chemistry, and physical properties of minerals and the mineralized artifacts. Specific studies within the mineralogy include the processes of formation and mineral origin Petrology is the study of rocks, meteorites and minerals, their occurrence, origin, evolution, composition, evolution of solar system and the interior of planets. Processes involve tectonic movements of masses, injections and volcanic eruptions, solidification and crystallization, melting and recrystallization, sedimentation, weathering, metamorphism, megascopic and microscopic identification of rocks and minerals. The interior structure of Earth from the core, mantle, lithosphere, continental and oceanic crust, hydrosphere, atmosphere to biosphere illustrated along with nebular theory of age and origin. Rocks have been classified into the three major genetic classes, igneous, sedimentary and metamorphic. Theory of plate tectonics for current configuration of Earth lithosphere and component continents with zone of seduction, plate boundaries such as convergent, transform and divergent are discussed. Organics movements through the collision and non-collision are explained.

  • Track 3-1Polymorphism and Isomorphism
  • Track 3-2Chemical and Physical Properties
  • Track 3-3Igneous Rocks and Thier Classifications
  • Track 3-4Carbonates and Nitrates
  • Track 3-5Characteristics of Mineralogy
  • Track 3-6Archaeological Applications
  • Track 3-7Investigation Methods
  • Track 3-8Order of minerals and Classifications
  • Track 3-9Sedimentary Petrology
  • Track 3-10Characteristics of petrology
  • Track 3-11Mine Development
  • Track 3-12Western Minerals regions
  • Track 3-13Building Materials
  • Track 3-14Ceramics and Glasses
  • Track 3-15Natural Gemstones

Seismic exploration is use of seismic energy to probe beneath the surface of the earth, usually as an aid in searching for economic deposits of oil, gas or minerals, but also for engineering, archeological and scientific studies. In exploration seismology, the method of seismic is applied at or near the earth's surface to measure the elastic properties of subsurface and to detect variations in those properties. And Variations in subsurface elastic properties may be demonstrative of changes in pore fluids or lithology. Exploration seismology has been applied for subsurface exploration of depths as great as 150 km; it is particularly useful for depths up to 10 km. For these depths, the seismic method is capable of detecting and spatially resolving features at scales as small as less or tens of meters. This resolving power is significantly finer than resolving ability of other remote geophysical methods for this depth regime. Because this region of the earth's subsurface includes nearly all of its gas reserves and oil , exploration seismology plays a prominent role in the energy industry

  • Track 4-1Methods of Seismology
  • Track 4-2Earth Quack Cycle and Predication
  • Track 4-3Global Gravity
  • Track 4-4Types of Waves and Classifications
  • Track 4-5Processing and Sequences of Seismology
  • Track 4-6Resolutions and Interpretations of Seismology
  • Track 4-7Signal Analysis
  • Track 4-83D Seismic Processing
  • Track 4-9Correlations of Signals
  • Track 4-10Seismic Isolation
  • Track 4-11Microzation and Sites Effects
  • Track 4-12Applications and Case of Histories Of Seismology

Tectonics is the process that controls the structure and properties of the Earth's crust and its evolution through time. In particular, it describes the processes of mountain building, the behavior and growth of the strong, old cores of continents known as crotons, and the also provides a framework for understanding the volcanic belts  and earthquake that directly affect much of the global population. These Tectonic studies are important as guides for economic geologists searching for ore deposits of metallic and nonmetallic resources and fossil fuels. An understanding of tectonic principles is fundamental to geomorphologists to explain erosion patterns and other surface features of Earth. The crust is the archive of Earth’s history. Its rock unit’s record events that is heterogeneous in time with distinctive peaks and troughs of ages for igneous crystallization, continental margins, metamorphism, and mineralization. This temporal distribution is argued largely to reflect the different preservation potential of rocks generated in different tectonic settings, rather than fundamental pulses of activity, and peaks of ages are linked to the timing of supercontinent assembly. Elemental data and Isotopic from zircons and whole rock crustal compositions suggest that the overall growth of continental crust has been continuous throughout Earth’s history. A decrease in the rate of crustal growth ca. 3.0 (GA) is related to increase recycling associated with the onset of plate tectonics.

  • Track 5-1Plate Tectonics
  • Track 5-2Earths Crust and Types
  • Track 5-3Comparative Planetary Evolution
  • Track 5-4Tectonic Settings
  • Track 5-5Earths mantel and Core
  • Track 5-6Volcanology
  • Track 5-7Origin Crutals
  • Track 5-8Archaean Crustal Evolution
  • Track 5-9Evolving Continents
  • Track 5-10Rock Forming Minerals
  • Track 5-11Oceanic Tectonic
  • Track 5-12Metamorphism and Tectonics

Coastal engineering is a branch of civil engineering concerning the specific demands posed by constructing at or near coast, as well as the development of the coast itself. The hydrodynamic impact of especially waves, tides, storm surges and tsunamis and   harsh environment of salt seawater are typical challenges for the coastal engineer  as are the morph dynamic changes of the coastal topography, caused both by the autonomous development of system and man-made changes. The areas of interest in coastal engineering include the coasts of the oceans, seas, marginal seas, big lakes and estuaries. Besides building, design and maintenance of coastal structures, coastal engineers are often interdisciplinary involved in integrated coastal zone management, also because of their specific knowledge of hydro- and morph dynamics of the coastal system. This may include providing input and technology for e.g. environmental impact assessment, port development, strategies for coastal defense, offshore wind farms, land reclamation and other energy-production facilities, etc.

  • Track 6-1Design and Planning of Coastal Works
  • Track 6-2Beach Nourishment
  • Track 6-3Coastal morphology
  • Track 6-4Sediment Transport
  • Track 6-5Coastal Structure
  • Track 6-6Waves Currents and sediment Transport
  • Track 6-7Mathematical and Numerical Modeling
  • Track 6-8Near shore Currents
  • Track 6-9Coastal Estuarine and Offshore Morphology
  • Track 6-10Coastal Engineering and Applications

Surface electrical resistivity surveying is based on the principle that distribution of electrical potential in the ground around a current-carrying electrode depends on electrical resistivities and distribution of the surrounding rocks and soils. Usually practice in the field is to apply an electrical direct current (DC) between two electrodes implanted in the ground and to measure difference of potential between two additional electrodes that don't carry current. Usually, the potential electrodes are in line between the current electrodes, in principle, they can be located anywhere. The current used is direct current, commutated direct current or AC of low frequency (typically about 20 Hz). All analysis and interpretation are done on basis of direct currents. Distribution of potential can be related theoretically to ground resistivity’s and their distribution for some simple cases, notably, case of a horizontally stratified ground and case of homogeneous masses separated by vertical planes. For other kinds of resistivity distributions, interpretation is usually done by qualitative comparison of observed response with that of idealized hypothetical models.

  • Track 7-1Electrode Configuration and Geometric Facts
  • Track 7-2Modes of Development and Interpretation Methods
  • Track 7-3ERT application and Case Histories
  • Track 7-4Resistivity and Applications
  • Track 7-5Schematic Current Flow In Archie and Applications
  • Track 7-6Rock Types and Resistivity values
  • Track 7-7Geometric Facts for Different Configuration
  • Track 7-8Masters Curves and Uses

Earthquake is shaking of the surface of the Earth, resulting from the sudden release of energy in the Earth's lithosphere that creates seismic waves. This can be violent enough to toss people around and destroy whole cities. The seismic activity or seismicity of an area refers to the frequency, type and size of earthquakes experienced over a time of period. At the Earth's surface, earthquakes manifest themselves by sometimes displacement and shaking of the ground. When the epicenter of a large earthquake is located offshore, the seabed may be uprooted sufficiently to cause a tsunami. Earthquakes can also trigger landslides, and occasionally volcanic activity. Volcanic activity.

  • Track 8-1Faults and Effects of Earthquake
  • Track 8-2Earthquake Engineering
  • Track 8-3Ground Motions and Structures
  • Track 8-4Causes of Earthquakes
  • Track 8-5Size and Frequency Occurrence
  • Track 8-6Tsunamis
  • Track 8-7Magnetic Anamclies
  • Track 8-8Classification of Earthquake
  • Track 8-9Earthquakes science
  • Track 8-10Evacuation Plannings

Heat transfer is the exchange of thermal energy between physical systems. Here the rate of heat transfer is dependent on the temperatures of the systems and properties of the interceding medium through which the heat is exchanged. The three fundamental modes of heat transfer are radiation, convection and conduction. Heat transfer, the flow of energy in the form of heat, is a process by which a system's internal energy is changed, hence is of indispensable use in applications of the First Law of Thermodynamics. Conduction is known as diffusion, not to be confused with diffusion related to the mixing of constituents of a fluid. Geothermal energy is heat energy generated and stored in the Earth. The Thermal energy is the energy that determines the temperature of matter. The geothermal energy of the Earth's crust originates from the original formation of the planet and from the radioactive decay of materials in currently uncertain but possibly roughly equal proportions. The geothermal gradient, which is the difference in temperature between core of the planet and its surface, drives a continuous conduction of thermal energy in the form of heat from the core to the surface. The adjective geothermal originates from the Greek roots, meaning earth, and thermos, meaning hot. Earth’s internal heat is thermal energy generated from radioactive decay and continual heat loss from Earth's formation.

  • Track 9-1Thermal Conductivity and Measurements
  • Track 9-2Transient of Flow of Heat
  • Track 9-3Origins of Geothermal Energy
  • Track 9-4Environmental Effect On Geothermal Energy
  • Track 9-5Classifications of Geothermal Energy
  • Track 9-6Risks of Geothermal
  • Track 9-7Convective of Heat Flow
  • Track 9-8Applications of Geotheramal

Soil mechanics is the branch of soil physics and engineering mechanics that describes the behavior of soils. It differs from solid mechanics and fluid mechanics in the sense that soils consist of a heterogeneous mixture of fluids (usually like air and water) and particles (usually like clay, silt, sand, and gravel) but soil may also contain organic solids and other matter. Along with soil mechanics, rock mechanics provides the theoretical basis for analysis in geotechnical engineering a sub discipline of engineering geology and civil engineering, a sub discipline of geology. It is used to analyze the deformations and flow of fluids within natural and man-made structures that are supported made of soil, or structures that are buried in soils. Example applications are building and bridge foundations, dams, retaining walls, and buried pipeline systems. Principles of soil mechanics are also used in related disciplines such as geophysical engineering, engineering geology, coastal engineering, agricultural engineering, soil physics and hydrology.

  • Track 10-1Floating Caissons
  • Track 10-2Soil Technology
  • Track 10-3Properties and Classifications of Soils
  • Track 10-4Surveying Strength of Soil
  • Track 10-5Development and applications of Soils
  • Track 10-6Residuals and Transient Soils
  • Track 10-7Particle Sicze and Analysis
  • Track 10-8Earth Pressure Theories
  • Track 10-9Stress In Soil Mass
  • Track 10-10Classifications of Soil
  • Track 10-11Capillary Water
  • Track 10-12Unsaturated Properties

Geotechnical engineering is that the branch of applied science involved with the engineering behavior of earth materials. Geotechnical engineering is very important in applied science, however conjointly has an application in military, mining, crude and different engineering disciplines that square measure involved with construction occurring on the surface or inside the bottom. Geotechnical engineering uses principles of soil mechanics and rock mechanics to analyze belowground conditions and materials; confirm the relevant physical/mechanical and chemical properties of those materials; valuate stability of natural slopes and semisynthetic soil deposits; assess risks exhibit by website conditions; style earthworks and structure foundations; and monitor site conditions, rampart and foundation construction. A typical geotechnical engineering project begins with a review of project must outline the desired material properties. Then follows a web site investigation of soil, rock, and fault distribution and bedrock properties on and below a section of interest to see their engineering properties as well as however they'll act with, on or in an exceedingly projected construction.

  • Track 11-1Geotechnical Earthquake Engineering
  • Track 11-2Geotechnics of Flysch
  • Track 11-3Engineering of Geology
  • Track 11-4Geohazards
  • Track 11-5Geotechnical Infrastructure
  • Track 11-6Mining and Geotechnics
  • Track 11-7Geoproducts and Geosynthetic
  • Track 11-8Modeling and Designing of Soil
  • Track 11-9Terrain Characterization
  • Track 11-10Transportation Geotechnics
  • Track 11-11Tunneling
  • Track 11-12Bridge Engineering
  • Track 11-13Urban Planning
  • Track 11-14Applications of Geothenincs

Structural engineering is a sub-division of civil engineering the structural engineers are trained to understand, predict, and calculate stability, strength and rigidity of built structures for buildings and non-building structures, it's to develop designs and integrate their design with that of other designers, to supervise construction of projects on site. They can also be involved in design of machinery, medical equipment, vehicles. Where structural integrity affects functioning and safety. Civil Engineering is a professional engineering discipline that bargains with construction, design and maintenance of the physical and naturally built environment, including works like bridges, canals, building and dams. Civil engineering is traditionally broken into a number of sub-disciplines. It's the second-oldest engineering discipline after military engineering, and it's defined to distinguish non-military engineering from military engineering. This civil engineering takes place in the public sector from municipal through to national governments, and in the private sector from individual homeowners through to national and international companies.

  • Track 12-1Concrete Structure
  • Track 12-2Computational Mechanics
  • Track 12-3Structural Analysis and Design
  • Track 12-4Reliability and Durability of Structures
  • Track 12-5Harbour Engineering
  • Track 12-6Hydraulic Engineering
  • Track 12-7Building Structure
  • Track 12-8Engineering management
  • Track 12-9Surveying Engineering
  • Track 12-10Carrier Operational Engineering
  • Track 12-11Water Supply and Drainage Engineering
  • Track 12-12Sanitary and Ground Water Engineering

Architectural engineering, conjointly referred to as building engineering, is that the application of engineering principles and technology to assembling style and construction. Definitions of A discipline engineer could refer to an engineer within the structural, mechanical, electrical, construction or alternative engineering fields of building style and construction. A licensed engineering skilled in elements of the us. Architectural engineers area unit those that work with alternative engineers and designers for the coming up with and construction of buildings. A general term to describe buildings and other physical structures. The practice of the architect, where architecture means offering or rendering professional services in connection with the design and construction of buildings, or built environments.

  • Track 13-1History and Theories of Architecture
  • Track 13-2Traditional Constriction Materials
  • Track 13-3Advanced Construction Materials
  • Track 13-4Green Building Materials
  • Track 13-5Ecological Architecture
  • Track 13-6Computers Architecture
  • Track 13-7Sustained Architecture
  • Track 13-8Building Technology Science
  • Track 13-9Equipment Engineering
  • Track 13-10Architectural Environmental Engineering