International Popular Scientist Awards

 

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About the Event

About the Award

The International Popular Scientist Awards are awards that are given to individuals or teams for their outstanding contributions to a specific field of research. These awards recognize excellence in original research, innovative thinking, and the quality and impact of published work. Typically, the awards are open to researchers from around the world and are presented at international conferences, symposiums, or academic events. The selection criteria for the awards may vary, but they typically consider factors such as the originality and significance of the research, the rigor of the methodology, and the quality and impact of the publication. Winning an International Popular Scientist Awards can be a significant achievement for a researcher or research team, as it recognizes their expertise and contributions to their field. It can also provide additional recognition and visibility for their work, which can help to further their careers and increase opportunities for collaboration and funding.

What does the award include

The profile of the award winners of each category be listed on our website and it will be maintained forever.

The certificate, medal, and Memento, and photographs will be a testimony. Further, this recognition and additional proof of hard work and achievements must be globally accessible for Researchers and hence will be available online 24/7.

It’s an indicator of success Enhances the reputation improves the benchmark –it’s a matter of pride – Motivation – Raises the visibility of the success.

Theme

Theme

Popular scientist awards are prestigious honors given to individuals who have made significant contributions to the field of science and have gained recognition for their achievements. These awards acknowledge and celebrate the groundbreaking work, discoveries, and advancements made by scientists across various disciplines. They highlight the significant contributions and achievements of scientists across various disciplines, promoting innovation, knowledge, and the betterment of society.

Objectives

Objectives

Promoting Excellence: The awards aim to highlight and celebrate Popular Scientist that demonstrate excellence in research, writing, and scholarly contribution. By recognizing exceptional works, they encourage and inspire authors to strive for high standards of quality in their research publications.

Encouraging Innovation: The awards seek to encourage innovative research that pushes the boundaries of knowledge and introduces new perspectives, methodologies, and approaches. They aim to promote groundbreaking and transformative research that has the potential to make a significant impact in respective disciplines.

Fostering Collaboration: These awards often encourage interdisciplinary research and collaboration by recognizing Popular Scientist that bridge multiple fields and integrate diverse perspectives. By doing so, they promote cross-disciplinary dialogue and encourage scholars to explore new avenues of inquiry.

Promoting visibility and recognition: Winning an International Popular Scientist Awards can provide significant recognition and visibility for a researcher or research team, helping to further their careers and increase opportunities for collaboration and funding.

Organizers

Organizers

Academic Institutions: Universities and research institutions often organize Popular Scientist awards to recognize the scholarly achievements of their faculty, researchers, and affiliated authors. These awards may be specific to a particular discipline or cover a range of fields.

Professional Associations and Societies: Professional associations and societies in various fields of study organize Popular Scientist awards to honor outstanding contributions to their respective disciplines. These organizations aim to promote excellence and advance knowledge within their specific fields of expertise.

Publishers and Publishing Organizations: Publishing houses and organizations dedicated to scholarly publishing may organize Popular Scientist awards to recognize exceptional works in their publication portfolios. These awards may cover a wide range of academic disciplines and aim to promote high-quality research publications.

Date and location

International Popular Scientist Awards- ScienceFather in group of

1st Edition of Popular Scientist Awards | 23-26 June 2023 | San Francisco, United States (Hybrid)

2nd Edition of  Popular Scientist Awards | 27-28 July 2023 | Delhi, India (Hybrid)

3rd Edition of  Popular Scientist Awards| 24-25 August 2023 | Berlin, Germany (Hybrid)

4th Edition of  Popular Scientist Awards | 24-25 September 2023 | Mumbai, India( Hybrid)

5th Edition of  Popular Scientist Awards | 19-20 October 2023 | Paris, France (Hybrid)

6th Edition of  Popular Scientist Awards | 26-27 November 2023 | Agra, India (Hybrid)

7th Edition of  Popular Scientist Awards | 27-28 December 2023 | Dubai, United Arab Emirates (Hybrid)

 

Popular Scientist Awards

Researcher Awards

Young Scientist Award: The Young Scientist Award is a prestigious recognition given to young researchers and scientists who have made outstanding contributions to their respective fields. The award acknowledges the achievements and potential of young individuals in advancing scientific knowledge and promoting innovation.The criteria for the Young Scientist Award may vary depending on the organization or institution granting the honor. Typically, recipients are early-career scientists under a certain age threshold, often in their 30s or 40s, although specific age limits may differ. Their research work is evaluated based on its quality, originality, impact, and contribution to the field.The Young Scientist Award is often presented in various scientific disciplines, including physics, chemistry, biology, engineering, medicine, computer science, and social sciences. It aims to encourage young researchers to continue their innovative work, recognize their accomplishments, and provide them with visibility within the scientific community.

Best Researcher Award: This Awarded to the Best researcher in any field for their significant contribution to the advancement in their field of expertise. The qualification of the nominee must be recognized and documented by corresponding successes in research contributions, such as Collaborations, Contracts, and Publications. Eligibility: A working professional can nominate for the Award. There is no age limit for Best Researcher Award category.

Outstanding Scientist Award: Exceptional research record of significant contribution to the institute/company. The qualification of the nominee must be recognized and documented by corresponding successes in research contributions, such as Grants, Patents, Collaborations, Contracts, books, and Publications. Eligibility: A working professional can nominate for the Award. He must be above 35 years of age as of the conference date.

Lifetime Achievement Award: This awards an Exceptional research record of significant contribution to the institute/company. The qualification of the nominee must be recognized and documented by corresponding successes in research contributions, such as Grants, Patents, Collaborations, Contracts, books, and Publications. Eligibility: A working professional can nominate for the Award. He must be above 35 years of age as of the conference date.

Women Researcher Award: Awarded to the Best women researcher in any field for their significant contribution to the advancement in their field of expertise. The qualification of the nominee must be recognized and documented by corresponding successes in research contributions, such as Collaborations, Contracts, and Publications. Eligibility: A working professional can nominate for the Award.

Best Innovation Award: This Awarded to researchers/institutes/Organizations who are in the early stage of their careers for outstanding innovation in their field. This award is bestowed with the motive of identifying and Recognizing the Researchers/institutes/organizations around the world who have the potential to become leaders n their field. The qualification of the nominee must be recognized and documented by corresponding successes in research contributions, such as Collaborations and Publications. Eligibility: A working professional/ Institute/ Organization can nominate for the Award.

Best Faculty Award: This Awarded to the Best Faculty in any field for their significant contribution to the advancement in their field of expertise. The qualification of the nominee must be recognized and documented by corresponding successes in research/ Academic contributions, such as Collaborations, Contracts, and Publications. Eligibility: A working professional can nominate for the Award. He must be under 45 years of age as of the conference date.

Best Scholar Award: This Awarded to Scholar/ Student who are in the early stage of their career for outstanding research in their field. This award is bestowed in the motive of identifying and Recognizing the young Researchers scholar/ Student around the world who have the potential to become leaders n their field. The qualification of the nominee must be recognized and documented by corresponding successes in research contributions, such as Publications. Eligibility: A scholar can nominate for the Award. He must be under 35 years of age as of the conference date.

Best Extension Activity Award: The term "best extension activity award" is not a widely recognized or standardized award category. However, it could refer to an award given to an individual or organization that has excelled in designing and implementing extension activities that effectively engage and benefit the community.Extension activities are initiatives that extend knowledge, resources, and services from academic institutions, research organizations, or other entities to the broader community. These activities aim to apply scientific or academic knowledge in practical ways, promote education, address societal challenges, and enhance the well-being of individuals and communities.

Excellence in Innovation: Excellence in Innovation is a broad and prestigious recognition given to individuals, teams, or organizations that have demonstrated exceptional innovation and creativity in their respective fields. It celebrates groundbreaking ideas, products, services, processes, or approaches that have made a significant impact and brought about positive change.The criteria for Excellence in Innovation may vary depending on the context and the specific award or recognition program.

Excellence in Research: Excellence in Research is a prestigious recognition given to individuals or teams who have made exceptional contributions to their respective fields through their research work. This award acknowledges and celebrates the significant impact, originality, and quality of their research endeavors.The Excellence in Research award is typically granted by universities, research institutions, professional societies, or funding agencies. It aims to honor researchers who have demonstrated excellence in their research activities, pushing the boundaries of knowledge and making notable advancements in their disciplines.

Best Keynote Speaker: When looking for the best keynote speaker for an event, it is essential to consider the specific objectives, target audience, and desired outcomes. Researching potential speakers, watching their previous presentations, and seeking recommendations or references can help in identifying individuals who align with the event's requirements.

Best Committee Member: The best committee members are dedicated and committed to the committee's objectives and responsibilities. They actively participate in meetings, promptly respond to communications, and fulfill their assigned tasks and duties in a timely manner.Expertise and Knowledge: Committee members should possess relevant expertise and knowledge in the field or area the committee focuses on. Their expertise enables them to provide valuable insights, contribute to decision-making processes, and offer informed perspectives on critical matters.

How to Apply

How to Apply

The Candidates with eligibility can click the "Nominate /Submit Your Profile (CV) Now" button and fill up the online submission form and Submit it.

This section describes the total Research Awards processes in step by steps:

  1. Received Nomination documents will be sent for the screening process
  2. Acknowledgment intimation via email will be communicated to the Nominee
  3. The team may ask the proof for the credits mentioned in the Resume.
  4. Cross verifying the documents submitted & forwarding it to the Committee.
  5. The selected candidate indicated through email. Also, the selected nominees will be checked anytime on the website track of my submission.
  6. Event and Celebration Registration
  7. Release of the winners list in the official web page
  8. Award presentation ceremony
  9. Release of the Award winners and his profile Report.

Registration

Registration Details

Registration Covers

  • An exclusive web page for a highly rated profile of the award winners will always be available online.
  • Participation in Award event Session and Keynote session.
  • Certificate, Memento, and Photographs.
  • Event Kit, Tea, Coffee & Snacks.
  • Veg & Non-Veg Lunch during the Event.
  • Event and Celebration Registration
  • Release of the winners list in the official web page
  • Award presentation ceremony
  • Release of the Award winners and his profile Report.

Registration Procedure

Click the Register Now” button at the conference page and enter your Entry ID in the Search Box
Your Submissions will be listed on that page. You can find the Register Now link beside your submission. Click the link and now you will be redirected to the Conference registration form where you can make your registration using credit/debit cards

Committee Members

Committee Members

TitleFirst NameLast NameInstitution/OrganizationCountry
Assist Prof DrTadesseAsmamaw DejenieUniversity of GondarEthiopia
Assoc Prof DrGirmaGonfaAddis Ababa Science and Technology UniversityEthiopia
DrBerhaneGebregziabherEthiopian Institute of Agricultural ResearchEthiopia
MrShushayGebreJigjiga UniversityEthiopia
Assist Prof DrAhmedHassenWoldia UniversityWallis and Futuna
Assoc Prof DrGyanendra KumarSinghAdama Science and Technology University Adama EthiopiaEthiopia
MrGirmaWorknehHaramaya University, EthiopiaEthiopia
DrBosenaAyeleAddis Ababa UniversityEthiopia
DrShahidAdeelGovernemtn College University FaisalabadPakistan
Assoc Prof DrMelesseMaryoEthiopian Biodiversity InstituteEthiopia
MrMohammedSeidArba Minch UniversityEthiopia
ProfSaeidEshghiShiraz UniversityIran
MrsNallaShirishaMLR INE OF TECHNOLOGYIndia
MrHailemariamDemissieEthiopian Institute of Agricultural ResearchEthiopia
MrDiriba ChewakaTuraWollega UniversityEthiopia
Assist Prof DrDurreAdenjamia hamdardIndia
MrAbduMohammedWollo universityEthiopia
DrDinkissaBecheArsi UniversityEthiopia
MrMelsew AmsaluWubnehuniversty of gondarEthiopia
MrMessenbetKassaInjibara UniversityEthiopia
MrChalaMamudeForestry developmentEthiopia
Assoc Prof DrZohrehSadeghianShahid Chamran University of AhvazIran
DrAidaAffouriFaculty of Sciences of Sfax, University of Sfax, TunisiaTunisia
Assist Prof DrAmit KumarSharmaCentral University of Himachal PradeshIndia
ProfChenHongsongInstitute of Subtropical Agriculture, Chinese Academy of SciencesChina
TitleFirst NameLast NameInstitution/OrganizationCountry

Instructions

General Instructions to Nominees

  1. The candidates with proper eligibility are requested to submit the online nomination form in order to get nominated for the award
  2. If your nomination is accepted by our Judges, we will send you an email regarding your profile selection
  3. Awardees must register for the event
  4. Dress Code: Award Recipients have to wear a formal dress. There are no restrictions on color or design. The audience attending only the ceremony can wear clothing of their own choice.
  5. General Information: Each winner's name will be called & asked to collect their Awards on the Stage with an official photographer to capture the moments.

Terms & Conditions

Terms & Conditions

Terms & Conditions Policy was last updated on June 26, 2023.

Privacy Policy

This awards Customer personal information for our legitimate business purposes, to process and respond to inquiries, and provide our services, to manage our relationship with editors, authors, institutional clients, service providers, and other business contacts, to market our services and subscription management. We do not sell, rent/ trade your personal information to third parties.

Relationship

Sciencefather awards Operate a Customer Association Management and email list program, which we use to inform customers and other contacts about our services, including our publications and events. Such marketing messages may contain tracking technologies to track subscriber activity relating to engagement, demographics, and other data, and to build subscriber profiles.

Disclaimer

 All editorial matters published on this website represent the opinions of the authors and not necessarily those of the Publisher with the publications. Statements and opinions expressed do not represent the official policies of the relevant associations unless so stated. Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the material that appears on this website. Please ignore, however, that some errors may occur.

Responsibility

Delegates are personally responsible for their belongings at the venue. The Organizers will not be held accountable for any stolen or missing items belonging to Delegates, Speakers, or Attendees; due to any reason whatsoever.

Insurance

Registration fees that do not include insurance of any kind.

Press and Media

Press permission must be getting from the Popular Scientist Awards Conferences Organizing Committee before the event. The press will not quote speakers or delegates unless they have obtained their approval in writing. This conference is not associated with any commercial meeting company.

Transportation

Please note that any (or) all traffic and parking is the responsibility of the registrant.

Requesting an Invitation Letter

For security purposes, the letter of invitation will be sent only to those individuals who had registered for the conference. Once your registration is complete, please contact contact@popularscientist.com to request a personalized letter of invitation.

Cancellation Policy

If cancel this event for any reason, you will receive a credit for 100% of the registration fee paid. You may use this credit for another Primary healthcare award which must occur within one year from the date of cancellation.

Postponement Policy

If postpone an event for any reason and you are unable or indisposed to attend on rescheduled dates, you will receive a credit for 100% of the registration fee paid. You may use this credit for another Popular Scientist Awards event which must occur within one year from the date of postponement.

Transfer of registration

All fully paid registrations are transferable to other persons from the same organization if the registered person is unable to attend the event. The registered person must make transfers in writing to contact@popularscientist.com. Details must include the full name of an alternative person, their title, contact phone number, and email address. All other registration details will be assigned to the new person unless otherwise specified. Registration can be transferred from one conference to another conference of Popular Scientist Awards if the person is unable to attend one of the meetings. However, Registration cannot be transferred if it will be intimated within 14 days of the particular conference. The transferred registrations will not be eligible for Refund.

Visa Information

Keeping given the increased security measures, we would like to request all the participants to apply for Visa as soon as possible. Popular Scientist Awardss will not directly contact embassies and consulates on behalf of visa applicants. All delegates or invitees should apply for Business Visa only. Important note for failed visa applications: Visa issues cannot come under the consideration of the cancellation policy of Popular Scientist Awardss, including the inability to obtain a visa.

Refund Policy

Regarding refunds, all bank charges will be for the registrant's account. All cancellations or modifications of registration must make in writing tocontact@popularscientist.com.   If the registrant is unable to attend and is not in a position to transfer his/her participation to another person or event, then the following refund arrangements apply:

Keeping given advance payments towards Venue, Printing, Shipping, Hotels and other overheads, we had to keep Refund Policy is as following conditions,

  • Before 60 days of the Conference: Eligible for Full Refund less $100 Service Fee
  • Within 60-30 days of Conference: Eligible for 50% of payment Refund
  • Within 30 days of Conference: Not eligible for Refund
  • E-Poster Payments will not be refunded.

Refunds for eligible requests will typically take between 30 to 90 days to be received after the date of the event. We strive to process refunds as expeditiously as possible, but this timeframe allows us to ensure accuracy and compliance with our policies (Date of updated October,04 2023)

Accommodation Cancellation Policy

Accommodation Providers such as hotels have their cancellation policies, and they generally apply when cancellations are made less than 30 days before arrival. Please contact us as soon as possible if you wish to cancel or amend your accommodation. Popular Scientist Awards will advise the cancellation policy of your accommodation provider, before withdrawing or changing your booking, to ensure you are fully aware of any non-refundable deposits.

Sponsorship

Sponsorship

Sciencefather warmly invites you to sponsor or exhibit at International Conference. We expect participants more than 200 numbers for our International conference will provide an opportunity to hear and meet/ads to Researchers, Practitioners, and Business Professionals to share expertise, foster collaborations, and assess rising innovations across the world in the core area of mechanical engineering.

Sponsorship Details

Diamond Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  3. Four (4) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  4. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  5. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  6. One exhibition stand (1×1 meters) for the conference
  7. One full cover page size ad in conference proceedings
  8. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  9. Opportunity to sponsors conference kit
  10. Opportunity to sponsors conference lanyards, ID cards
  11. Opportunity to sponsors conference lunch
  12. Recognition in video ads
  13. 150-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Platinum Sponsorship

  1. Three (3) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  2. Recognition in video ads
  3. Opportunity to sponsors conference lunch
  4. Opportunity to sponsors conference lanyards, ID cards
  5. Opportunity to sponsors conference kit
  6. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  7. One full-page size ad in conference proceedings
  8. One exhibition stand (1×1 meters) for the conference
  9. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  10. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  11. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  12. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  13. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Gold Sponsorship

  1. Two (2) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  2. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  3. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  4. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  5. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  6. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  7. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack
  8. ½ page size ad in conference proceedings

Silver Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. One(1) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  3. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  4. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  5. ¼ page size ad in conference proceedings
  6. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Individual Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. One(1) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch

Sponsorship Registration Fees

Details Registration fees
Diamond Sponsorship USD 2999
Platinum Sponsorship USD 2499
Gold Sponsorship USD 1999
Silver Sponsorship USD 1499
Individual Sponsorship USD 999

Exhibitions

Exhibitions

Exhibit your Products & Services

Exhibit your Products & Services in our Event of the International Popular Scientist Awards. Exhibitors are welcomed from Commercial and Non-Commercial Organizations related to Nano Materials and Nano Technology.

The best platform to develop new partnerships & collaborations.

Best location to speed up your route into every territory in the World.

Our exhibitor booths were visited 4-5 times by 80% of the attendees during the conference.

Network development with both Academia and Business.

Exhibitor benefits

Exhibit booth of Size-3X3 sqm.

Promotion of your logo/Company Name/Brand Name through the conference website.

Promotional video on company products during the conference (Post session and Breaks).

Logo recognition in the Scientific program, Conference banner, and flyer.

One A4 flyer inserts into the conference kit.

An opportunity to sponsor 1 Poster Presentation Award.

Contact Us

For Enquiries, Contact us through conference mail.

Session Track

Conference Session Track

Agricultural and Biological Sciences | Arts and Humanities | Biochemistry | Genetics and Molecular Biology | Business | Management and Accounting | Chemical Engineering | Chemistry | Computer Science | Decision Sciences | Earth and Planetary Sciences | Economics | Econometrics, and Finance| Energy | Engineering | Environmental Science | Immunology and Microbiology | Materials Science | Mathematics | Medicine and Dentistry | Neuroscience | Nursing and Health Professions | Pharmacology | Toxicology and Pharmaceutical Science | Physics and Astronomy | Psychology | Social

Details of subject tracks

Details of subject tracks

1. Agricultural and Biological Sciences

If the focus of the International Popular Scientist Awards is on Agricultural and Biological Sciences, the target audience could include:

  1. Agricultural and biological scientists
  2. Researchers and faculty from universities and research institutions
  3. Agricultural and biological engineers and technologists
  4. Plant and animal breeders and geneticists
  5. Environmental scientists and ecologists
  6. Soil and water resource management specialists
  7. Representatives from government agencies and non-governmental organizations involved in agriculture and the environment
  8. Business professionals involved in Agri-biotech and agri-business
  9. Investors and venture capitalists interested in funding agricultural and biological science innovations
  10. Students and postdoctoral fellows in agriculture, biology and related fields.

The conference could focus on a wide range of topics, including but not limited to, advances in crop and animal breeding, precision agriculture, sustainable agriculture, soil and water management, Agri-biotechnology, food security, and the impact of climate change on agriculture and the environment. The objective of the conference would be to provide a platform for exchanging ideas and knowledge, and for identifying opportunities for collaboration and investment in the field of agricultural and biological sciences.

2. Arts and Humanities

If the focus of the International Popular Scientist Awards is on Arts and Humanities, the target audience could include:

  1. Scholars and researchers in the arts and humanities
  2. Faculty members from universities and research institutions
  3. Artists and creative professionals
  4. Technologists and engineers interested in the intersection of technology and the arts
  5. Museum curators and cultural heritage professionals
  6. Representatives from government agencies and non-profit organizations involved in cultural preservation and promotion
  7. Business professionals involved in the arts and creative industries
  8. Students and postdoctoral fellows in arts, humanities, and related fields
  9. Critics and art/culture journalists
  10. Investors and philanthropists interested in supporting innovation in the arts and humanities.

The conference could focus on a wide range of topics, including but not limited to, the use of technology in the arts, digital humanities, interdisciplinary approaches to the arts and humanities, the role of the arts in society and culture, and the preservation of cultural heritage. The objective of the conference would be to provide a platform for exchanging ideas and knowledge, and for identifying opportunities for collaboration and investment in the field of arts and humanities.

3. Biochemistry

If the focus of the International Popular Scientist Awards is on Biochemistry, the target audience could include:

  1. Biochemists and molecular biologists
  2. Researchers and faculty members from universities and research institutions
  3. Medical and healthcare professionals
  4. Scientists and engineers from biotechnology and pharmaceutical companies
  5. Students and postdoctoral fellows in biochemistry and related fields
  6. Investors and venture capitalists interested in funding biotechnology innovations
  7. Representatives from government agencies and non-profit organizations involved in biotechnology and healthcare
  8. Business professionals involved in the biotechnology and pharmaceutical industries
  9. Critics and journalists writing about biochemistry and biotechnology.

The conference could focus on a wide range of topics, including but not limited to, advances in molecular biology, protein science, structural biology, metabolic pathways, systems biology, and biotechnology applications. The objective of the conference would be to provide a platform for exchanging ideas and knowledge, and for identifying opportunities for collaboration and investment in the field of biochemistry.

4. Genetics and Molecular Biology

If the focus of the International Popular Scientist Awards is on Genetics and Molecular Biology, the target audience could include:

  1. Geneticists and molecular biologists
  2. Researchers and faculty members from universities and research institutions
  3. Medical and healthcare professionals
  4. Scientists and engineers from biotechnology and pharmaceutical companies
  5. Students and postdoctoral fellows in genetics, molecular biology and related fields
  6. Investors and venture capitalists interested in funding biotechnology innovations
  7. Representatives from government agencies and non-profit organizations involved in biotechnology and healthcare
  8. Business professionals involved in the biotechnology and pharmaceutical industries
  9. Critics and journalists writing about genetics and molecular biology.

The conference could focus on a wide range of topics, including but not limited to, advances in genetic engineering, genomics, genetics, gene regulation, DNA repair, and biotechnology applications. The objective of the conference would be to provide a platform for exchanging ideas and knowledge, and for identifying opportunities for collaboration and investment in the field of genetics and molecular biology.

5. Business

If the focus of the International Popular Scientist Awards is on Business, the target audience could include:

  1. Business professionals, including executives, managers, and entrepreneurs
  2. Investors and venture capitalists
  3. Representatives from government agencies and non-profit organizations involved in innovation and entrepreneurship
  4. Faculty members from universities and business schools
  5. Economists and business strategists
  6. Legal and intellectual property specialists
  7. Science and technology commercialization professionals
  8. Business development and marketing experts
  9. Students and postdoctoral fellows in business and related fields
  10. Critics and journalists writing about business and innovation.

The conference could focus on a wide range of topics, including but not limited to, innovation management, technology commercialization, entrepreneurship, venture capital, intellectual property, and the intersection of business and science. The objective of the conference would be to provide a platform for exchanging ideas and knowledge, and for identifying opportunities for collaboration and investment in the field of business and innovation.

6. Management and Accounting

If the focus of the International Popular Scientist Awards is on Management and Accounting, the target audience could include:

  1. Business professionals, including executives, managers, and entrepreneurs
  2. Investors and venture capitalists
  3. Representatives from government agencies and non-profit organizations involved in innovation and entrepreneurship
  4. Faculty members from universities and business schools
  5. Management consultants and strategists
  6. Accountants and financial analysts
  7. Legal and intellectual property specialists
  8. Science and technology commercialization professionals
  9. Students and postdoctoral fellows in business and related fields
  10. Critics and journalists writing about business and innovation.

The conference could focus on a wide range of topics, including but not limited to, innovation management, technology commercialization, entrepreneurship, venture capital, intellectual property, and the intersection of business and science. The objective of the conference would be to provide a platform for exchanging ideas and knowledge, and for identifying opportunities for collaboration and investment in the field of business and innovation.

In addition, specific to management and accounting, the conference could also explore topics such as strategic planning, risk management, performance measurement and evaluation, financial management, and accounting for new and emerging technologies.

7. Chemical Engineering

If the focus of the International Popular Scientist Awards is on Chemical Engineering, the target audience could include:

  1. Chemical engineers
  2. Researchers and faculty members from universities and research institutions
  3. Scientists and engineers from chemical, petrochemical, and pharmaceutical companies
  4. Students and postdoctoral fellows in chemical engineering and related fields
  5. Investors and venture capitalists interested in funding innovations in chemical engineering
  6. Representatives from government agencies and non-profit organizations involved in chemical engineering and environmental sustainability
  7. Business professionals involved in the chemical and energy industries
  8. Critics and journalists writing about chemical engineering and related topics.

The conference could focus on a wide range of topics, including but not limited to, process design, optimization, and control, chemical reaction engineering, process safety and sustainability, energy efficiency, materials science, and bioprocess engineering. The objective of the conference would be to provide a platform for exchanging ideas and knowledge, and for identifying opportunities for collaboration and investment in the field of chemical engineering.

8. Chemistry

The International Popular Scientist Awards - Chemistry is a forum for researchers and scientists to present and discuss their latest findings, innovations, and advancements in the field of chemistry. The conference typically includes plenary talks by invited speakers, poster presentations, and panel discussions on current topics and future trends in chemistry. The conference aims to provide a platform for exchange of ideas and collaboration among scientists from different countries, and to promote interdisciplinary research in the field of chemistry.

The conference may cover a wide range of topics in chemistry, including analytical chemistry, organic chemistry, physical chemistry, biochemistry, computational chemistry, green chemistry, and materials chemistry, among others. Participants will have the opportunity to hear about cutting-edge research and development in the field, and to network with other scientists, researchers, and industry professionals.

Whether you are a researcher, scientist, student, or industry professional, the International Popular Scientist Awards - Chemistry is an excellent opportunity to stay up-to-date on the latest advancements and developments in the field, and to make new connections with other professionals in the field.

9. Computer Science

The International Popular Scientist Awards- Computer Science is a forum for experimenters, scientists, and interpreters to present and bandy their rearmost findings, inventions, and advancements in the field of computer wisdom. The conference generally includes keynote speeches, specialized sessions, bill donations, and panel conversations on a wide range of motifs related to computer wisdom. The conference provides an occasion for attendees to learn about slice- edge exploration, exchange ideas with leading experts in the field, and network with other professionals from around the world.
The conference may cover colorful motifs in computer wisdom, including artificial intelligence, machine literacy, data wisdom, computer plates, computer vision, mortal- computer commerce, software engineering, and more. Attendees can anticipate to hear about the rearmost developments in these areas and have the occasion to share in conversations and debates about the unborn direction of computer wisdom exploration.
Whether you're a computer wisdom experimenter, scientist, pupil, or guru, the International Popular Scientist Awards- Computer Science is a precious occasion to stay over- to- date on the rearmost advancements and developments in the field, and to make new connections with other professionals in the field

10. Decision Sciences

The International Popular Scientist Awards- Decision lore's is a forum for experimenters, interpreters, and scholars to present and bandy their rearmost findings, inventions, and advancements in the field of decision lore's.
The conference generally includes keynote speeches, specialized sessions, bill donations, and panel conversations on a wide range of motifs related to decision lore's. The conference provides an occasion for attendees to learn about slice- edge exploration, exchange ideas with leading experts in the field, and network with other professionals from around the world.
The conference may cover colorful motifs in decision lore's, including operations exploration, operation wisdom, artificial engineering, data analytics, fine modeling, and more. Attendees can anticipate to hear about the rearmost developments in these areas and have the occasion to share in conversations and debates about the unborn direction of decision lore's exploration.
Whether you're a experimenter, guru, or pupil in decision lore's, the International Popular Scientist Awards- Decision lore's is a precious occasion to stay over- to- date on the rearmost advancements and developments in the field, and to make new connections with other professionals in the field.

11.Earth and Planetary Sciences

Earth and planetary science is a broad and interdisciplinary field that encompasses the study of the Earth, other planets in our solar system, and the processes that have shaped and continue to shape our planet and the universe. Earth and planetary scientists use a variety of tools and techniques, including observational, experimental, and computational methods, to better understand the Earth's structure, composition, and evolution.

The following are some of the topics that are typically covered in the field of Earth and planetary science:

  • Geology: the study of the Earth's structure, composition, and evolution, including plate tectonics, earthquakes, volcanoes, and rock formations.
  • Geophysics: the study of the Earth's physical properties, including its magnetic, gravitational, and electrical fields, as well as its seismic and geothermal activity.
  • Geochemistry: the study of the chemical composition and processes of the Earth and other planetary bodies.
  • Climatology: the study of Earth's climate and the factors that influence it, including solar radiation, atmospheric composition, and ocean currents.
  • Oceanography: the study of the world's oceans, including their physical, chemical, and biological properties, and the processes that govern them.
  • Planetary science: the study of other planets in our solar system, including their structure, composition, and evolution, and the processes that shape them.
  • Astrobiology: the study of the origin, evolution, and distribution of life in the universe, including the search for life on other planets.

Earth and planetary science is an important field with numerous practical applications, including natural resource exploration, disaster prediction and response, and the study of global climate change and its impacts.

12. Economics

Economics is the social wisdom that studies the  product, distribution, exchange, and consumption of goods and services. It deals with the colorful factors that impact the frugality, similar as force and demand, affectation, request structures, and government  programs.

There are two main branches of economics microeconomics and macroeconomics. Microeconomics studies the  profitable  geste of  individualities, enterprises, and diligence and how they interact in specific requests. Macroeconomics, on the other hand, looks at the overall performance of the frugality, similar as profitable growth, severance, and affectation.

Economics plays a  pivotal  part in helping  individualities, businesses, and governments make informed  opinions by  furnishing a methodical  way of  assaying the choices they face and the consequences of those choices. By studying economics, people can more understand how the frugality works, how to make the utmost of scarce coffers, and how to promote profitable growth and stability.

13. Economics, and Finance

Econometrics is a branch of economics that uses statistical and  fine  styles to  dissect  profitable data and test  profitable  propositions. It involves the development of statistical models that can be used to  prognosticate  profitable trends and make informed  opinions grounded on profitable data.

Finance, on the other hand, is the study of how  individualities and associations manage their  fiscal  coffers. It involves the analysis of  fiscal requests and institutions, investment and portfolio  operation, and the valuation of  fiscal  means.

Econometrics and finance are interrelated fields that  frequently lap. For  illustration, econometric  ways are used in finance to help make investment  opinions, measure  threat, and value  fiscal instruments. On the other hand, finance provides the data and the practical  operations that econometricians use to develop and test their models.

Both econometrics and finance are important fields of study for  individualities interested in pursuing careers in finance, banking, investments, and other affiliated fields. These disciplines help  individualities understand the  complications of the global frugality and make informed opinions about  fiscal planning and investment strategies.

14. Energy

Energy is a pivotal resource that powers  ultramodern society. It's a property of matter and can take colorful forms, including thermal, mechanical, electrical, and chemical energy. Energy is demanded to produce goods, power homes and businesses, and  give transportation.

There are  numerous sources of energy, including fossil energies  similar as coal,  oil painting, and natural gas, as well as renewable sources  similar as solar, wind, and hydro power. The use of energy has significant impacts on the  terrain and the global frugality, making the effective and sustainable use of energy a  crucial challenge for policymakers and businesses.

The energy sector is complex and multi-faceted, with  numerous different  factors including  product, distribution,  storehouse, and consumption. The energy sector is also heavily regulated, with governments around the world  enforcing  programs aimed at reducing  hothouse gas emigrations, promoting energy  effectiveness, and  adding  the use of renewable energy sources.

Studying energy is important for understanding the  profitable, environmental, and geopolitical counteraccusations  of our use of energy and for chancing  ways to meet the world's growing energy  requirements in a sustainable and responsible manner. It encompasses a wide range of subjects, including energy economics, energy policy, energy  requests, and energy technologies.

15. Engineering

Engineering is the application of scientific, mathematical, and practical knowledge to design, build, and maintain structures, machines, systems, and processes. Engineering plays a critical role in shaping our modern world, as engineers use their skills and expertise to design and create the products, technologies, and infrastructure that make our daily lives possible.

Engineering is a broad field that encompasses many different disciplines, including civil, mechanical, electrical, and chemical engineering. Civil engineers design and build the infrastructure that supports our communities, such as roads, bridges, and buildings. Mechanical engineers design and develop machines, from small household appliances to large industrial systems. Electrical engineers work on the design and development of electrical systems, including power generation, transmission, and distribution. Chemical engineers use their knowledge of chemistry to design processes for producing chemicals, fuels, and other products.

Engineering requires a strong foundation in mathematics and the natural sciences, as well as an understanding of engineering principles and design. Engineering also requires creativity and problem-solving skills, as engineers must find innovative solutions to complex challenges.

Studying engineering prepares individuals for a variety of challenging and rewarding careers, as well as for making significant contributions to society. Whether working in industry, government, or academia, engineers play a critical role in driving technological progress and improving our quality of life.

16. Environmental science

Environmental science is the interdisciplinary study of the natural world and the impact of human activities on it. It encompasses the physical, chemical, and biological processes that occur in the environment, as well as the social, economic, and political factors that influence environmental policies and decision-making.

Environmental scientists study a wide range of topics, including air and water pollution, climate change, biodiversity, natural resource management, and sustainability. They use scientific methods and data to understand the complexities of the environment and the impact of human activities on it.

One of the main goals of environmental science is to find ways to protect and preserve the environment for future generations. This involves developing and implementing policies, technologies, and practices that promote sustainable use of natural resources, reduce waste and pollution, and mitigate the impact of human activities on the environment.

Environmental science is a rapidly growing field that is essential for addressing some of the most pressing environmental challenges facing our world today. It requires a strong foundation in the natural sciences, as well as an understanding of the social, economic, and political factors that influence environmental decision-making. Studying environmental science prepares individuals for careers in government agencies, non-profit organizations, research institutions, and other organizations working to protect the environment and promote sustainability.

17. Immunology and microbiology

Immunology and microbiology are two related fields that study the interactions between the body's immune system and microorganisms, such as bacteria, viruses, fungi, and parasites.

Immunology is the study of the immune system, its components, and how it defends the body against disease-causing agents. Immunologists investigate how the immune system recognizes and responds to foreign substances, such as viruses and bacteria, and how it can be manipulated to prevent or treat disease. They also study the underlying mechanisms of immunological disorders, such as allergies and autoimmune diseases.

Microbiology, on the other hand, is the study of microorganisms and their interactions with the environment and with other living organisms. Microbiologists investigate the structure, function, and behavior of microorganisms and their role in causing disease. They also study the interactions between microorganisms and their hosts, and how they can be controlled or manipulated to promote health.

The fields of immunology and microbiology are closely intertwined, as the body's immune response to microorganisms is a crucial aspect of both the pathogenesis of disease and the development of effective treatments.

Studying immunology and microbiology is important for understanding the complex interactions between the body and microorganisms, and for developing strategies to prevent, diagnose, and treat infectious diseases. These disciplines have wide-ranging applications in medicine, biotechnology, agriculture, and other fields, and play a critical role in advancing our knowledge of the biological world and improving human health.

18. Materials Science

Materials science is the study of materials and their properties, structures, and behaviors. It is a multidisciplinary field that combines elements of physics, chemistry, biology, and engineering to understand how the properties of materials arise from their atomic and molecular structure, and how they can be controlled and manipulated to develop new materials with specific properties.

Materials scientists study a wide range of materials, including metals, polymers, ceramics, and composites. They investigate how materials respond to different conditions, such as temperature, stress, and exposure to various environments, and how they can be processed and manufactured into useful products.

Materials science has many practical applications, as the properties of materials play a critical role in the design and performance of a wide range of products and technologies, including electronics, aerospace, energy, and biomedical devices. Materials scientists work to develop new materials with improved performance and new functionalities, and to find ways to sustainably produce and use materials in an environmentally responsible manner.

Studying materials science requires a strong foundation in the physical and chemical sciences, as well as an understanding of materials processing and manufacturing techniques. It is a challenging and dynamic field that provides exciting opportunities for discovery, innovation, and the development of cutting-edge technologies.

19. Mathematics

Mathematics is the study of numbers, quantities, and shapes and the relationships between them. It is a fundamental discipline that has been around for thousands of years and is essential for understanding and solving many of the problems facing our world today.

Mathematics is used in a wide range of fields, including science, engineering, finance, and technology, and it plays a critical role in advancing our understanding of the natural world and the development of new technologies. Some of the most important branches of mathematics include algebra, geometry, calculus, and statistics.

Algebra deals with mathematical symbols and the rules for manipulating those symbols to solve equations and study relationships between variables. Geometry deals with shapes, sizes, and positions of objects in space, and it is used in fields such as architecture, engineering, and computer graphics. Calculus is the study of change and deals with concepts such as derivatives and integrals, which are used in fields such as physics, engineering, and economics. Statistics is the branch of mathematics that deals with the collection, analysis, interpretation, presentation, and organization of data.

Mathematics is a challenging discipline that requires a strong foundation in problem-solving and logical thinking. However, it is also a very rewarding field, as it provides a precise and rigorous way of thinking and can lead to new insights and solutions to complex problems. Studying mathematics prepares individuals for careers in a wide range of fields and for making significant contributions to society.

20. Medicine and Dentistry

Medicine and dentistry are two related fields that focus on the study of the human body and the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of disease.

Medicine is the branch of healthcare that deals with the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of illness, disease, and injury. Medical professionals, such as physicians, nurses, and paramedics, work to diagnose and treat patients and to promote health and wellness. Medicine is a rapidly advancing field that incorporates new technologies, such as genetic engineering, nanotechnology, and robotics, and it plays a critical role in improving human health and longevity.

Dentistry is the branch of medicine that focuses on the study, diagnosis, and treatment of conditions and diseases of the oral cavity, including the teeth, gums, and jaws. Dentists and dental hygienists work to maintain oral health, prevent and treat oral diseases, and restore damaged or missing teeth. Dentistry plays a critical role in promoting overall health and wellness, as oral health is closely linked to the health of the rest of the body.

Both medicine and dentistry require a strong foundation in the basic sciences, including anatomy, physiology, and biochemistry, as well as a commitment to continuous learning and professional development. These fields require not only technical expertise, but also strong communication skills, empathy, and a dedication to helping others. The practice of medicine and dentistry is both challenging and rewarding, and it offers the opportunity to make a positive impact on the lives of others.

21. Neuroscience

Neuroscience is the scientific study of the nervous system, including the brain and spinal cord, and how they control behavior and perception. It is a multidisciplinary field that combines elements of biology, psychology, philosophy, computer science, and engineering to understand the complex functions of the brain and nervous system.

Neuroscientists study the anatomy and physiology of the brain, including the structure and function of neurons and the connections between them, as well as the molecular and genetic basis of brain function. They also study the development of the brain, including how experience and environment can shape brain structure and function, and they investigate the neural basis of behavior, perception, and consciousness.

One of the central goals of neuroscience is to understand the mechanisms underlying neurological and psychiatric disorders, such as Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease, depression, and schizophrenia, and to develop new treatments for these conditions. Neuroscience also plays a critical role in advancing our understanding of how the brain processes information and learns, and it has many practical applications, including the development of new technologies for restoring function after injury or disease, and for improving cognitive function and performance.

Studying neuroscience requires a strong foundation in the biological and physical sciences, as well as a deep understanding of the methods used to study the brain and behavior. It is a challenging and rapidly evolving field that offers exciting opportunities for discovery and innovation.

22. Nursing and Health Professions

Nursing and health professions are fields that focus on providing care for individuals and communities to promote health and wellness, prevent disease, and manage illness and injury. They play a critical role in improving the health and quality of life for individuals and communities and are essential to the functioning of healthcare systems.

Nursing is a healthcare profession that focuses on the care of individuals and communities and the promotion of health and wellness. Nurses provide a wide range of services, including patient assessment, diagnosis, and treatment, medication administration, and health promotion and education. They work in a variety of settings, including hospitals, clinics, nursing homes, and schools, and they collaborate with other healthcare professionals to provide comprehensive care to patients.

Health professions encompass a wide range of careers, including physicians, pharmacists, physical therapists, and occupational therapists, among others. These professionals work to diagnose, treat, and prevent health problems, and they play a critical role in promoting health and wellness, managing chronic conditions, and providing care to individuals and communities.

Both nursing and health professions require a strong foundation in the biological and social sciences, as well as a commitment to continuous learning and professional development. These fields also require strong communication and interpersonal skills, empathy, and a dedication to helping others. Nursing and health professions offer rewarding careers with the opportunity to make a positive impact on the lives of others and to advance the field through innovation and research.

23. Pharmacology

Pharmacology is the scientific study of drugs and their interactions with the human body. It encompasses the discovery, development, and evaluation of new drugs, as well as the investigation of their mechanisms of action, therapeutic effects, and side effects.

Pharmacologists study how drugs interact with the body, including the absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion of drugs, and the mechanisms by which they produce their therapeutic effects and adverse reactions. They also study the interactions between drugs and the various systems of the body, including the nervous system, cardiovascular system, and immune system, and they use this knowledge to develop new treatments for a wide range of diseases and conditions.

Pharmacology plays a critical role in the development of new medications and treatments for a wide range of medical conditions, including cancer, heart disease, mental illness, and infectious diseases. It also plays a critical role in understanding the actions and side effects of existing drugs and in improving the safety and efficacy of new and existing drugs.

To study pharmacology, one needs a strong foundation in the biological and chemical sciences, as well as a deep understanding of the methods used to study drugs and their effects. It is a rapidly advancing field that offers exciting opportunities for discovery and innovation, as well as the potential to improve human health and well-being.

24. Toxicology and Pharmaceutical

Toxicology is the scientific study of the harmful effects of chemicals and other agents on living organisms and the environment. It encompasses the investigation of the mechanisms by which chemicals and other agents cause adverse effects, as well as the development of methods for assessing and mitigating these effects.

Toxicologists study the effects of chemicals and other agents on human health and the environment, including their effects on the nervous system, reproductive system, immune system, and other body systems. They use this knowledge to develop methods for assessing the potential hazards of chemicals and other agents and to recommend strategies for reducing exposure and minimizing risk.

Pharmaceutical science is the study of the development, production, and evaluation of drugs and other medicinal products. It encompasses a wide range of disciplines, including chemistry, biology, pharmacology, and engineering, and it is concerned with the discovery, design, and evaluation of new drugs, as well as the improvement of existing drugs.

Pharmaceutical scientists work to develop new treatments for a wide range of medical conditions, including cancer, heart disease, mental illness, and infectious diseases. They also work to improve the safety and efficacy of existing drugs, and to understand the mechanisms by which drugs interact with the human body.

Both toxicology and pharmaceutical science require a strong foundation in the biological and chemical sciences, as well as a deep understanding of the methods used to study chemicals and drugs. These fields offer exciting opportunities for discovery and innovation, as well as the potential to improve human health and the environment.

25. Physics and Astronomy

Physics is the study of the fundamental laws of nature that govern the behavior of matter and energy. It encompasses a wide range of phenomena, including motion, energy, force, matter, and the structure of the universe.

Physicists use experiments and mathematical models to study a wide range of phenomena, from the smallest subatomic particles to the largest structures in the universe. They use this knowledge to develop new technologies, such as medical imaging devices, energy production technologies, and computer systems, and to improve our understanding of the universe and our place within it.

Astronomy is the study of the universe beyond our planet, including stars, galaxies, and the origins and evolution of the universe itself. Astronomers use telescopes, satellites, and other instruments to study the stars and other celestial objects, and they use this information to learn about the structure and evolution of the universe, and to search for evidence of life on other planets.

Physics and astronomy are interdisciplinary fields that draw on a wide range of disciplines, including mathematics, engineering, and computer science. They offer exciting opportunities for discovery and innovation, as well as the potential to deepen our understanding of the universe and our place within it. To study physics or astronomy, one needs a strong foundation in mathematics and a deep understanding of the scientific method.

26. Psychology

Psychology is the scientific study of human behavior, thoughts, and emotions. It encompasses a wide range of topics, including perception, cognition, development, personality, abnormal behavior, and social behavior.

Psychologists study a wide range of phenomena, from the basic processes underlying perception and learning, to the development of personality and identity, to the causes and treatment of mental disorders. They use a variety of research methods, including laboratory experiments, surveys, and naturalistic observations, to gather data and test their theories.

Psychology has important practical applications in a wide range of fields, including education, business, law, and health care. For example, psychologists may work in schools to improve educational practices, in businesses to improve organizational performance and employee well-being, in the legal system to assist with investigations and trials, and in health care to help diagnose and treat mental disorders.

To study psychology, one needs a strong foundation in the scientific method and a deep understanding of the theories and concepts in the field. It is a dynamic and rapidly-evolving field that offers exciting opportunities for discovery and innovation, as well as the potential to improve the lives of individuals and society as a whole.

27. Social

The term "social" can refer to many different aspects of society and human behavior. Here are a few of the most common meanings of the term in different fields:

  • Social sciences: The social sciences are a group of academic disciplines that study human behavior, society, and culture. This includes fields such as sociology, anthropology, economics, political science, psychology, and geography. The social sciences aim to understand and explain human behavior and social phenomena, and to develop theories and methods for solving social problems.
  • Social studies: Social studies is a field of study in schools that focuses on the social sciences and the study of human behavior, society, and culture. It is often taught in elementary, middle, and high schools, and covers topics such as history, geography, economics, and government.
  • Social media: Social media refers to websites and apps that allow people to connect, communicate, and share information with each other. This includes platforms like Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and others. Social media has become an important part of modern society and has transformed the way people communicate and interact with each other.
  • Social justice: Social justice refers to the idea that all people should have equal rights, opportunities, and treatment under the law, regardless of their race, gender, religion, or other factors. It is a concept that is central to many fields, including law, political science, sociology, and psychology, and it is often a key area of focus for advocates and activists working to create a more equitable and just society.
  • Social work: Social work is a profession that involves helping individuals, families, and communities to improve their well-being and solve social problems. Social workers often work in areas such as child welfare, mental health, and aging, and they may provide direct services such as counseling, advocacy, and case management, or engage in broader systemic change efforts.

Target audience

Target audience

  1. Researchers and scientists from academia and industry
  2. Engineers and technologists working in related fields
  3. Students and postdoctoral fellows in science and technology
  4. Innovation managers and technology transfer professionals
  5. Government representatives and policy makers
  6. Investors and venture capitalists interested in funding new science and technology ventures
  7. Science communicators and journalists
  8. Representatives from scientific and professional organization

Target Countries

Target Countries

Afghanistan|  Albania| Algeria| Andorra | Angola| Antigua and Barbuda|  Argentina|  Armenia| Australia|  Austria|  Azerbaijan|  Bahamas|  Bahrain|  Bangladesh| Barbado|  Belarus|Belgium|  Belize|  Benin|  Bhutan| Bolivia|  Bosnia and Herzegovina|  Botswana|  Brazil|  Brunei|  Bulgaria|  Burkina Faso|  Burundi|  Cabo Verde|  Cambodia|  Cameroon|  Canada|  Central African Republic|  Chad| Chile|  China|  Colombia|  Comoros| Democratic Republic of the Congo|  Republic of the Congo| Costa Rica|  Cote d'Ivoire|  Croatia| Cuba|  Cyprus| Czech Republic|  Denmark|  Djibouti| Dominica| Dominican Republic|  Ecuador|  Egypt|  El Salvador|  Equatorial Guinea|  Eritrea| Estonia| Eswatini| Ethiopia|  Fiji|  Finland|  France| Gabon| Gambia|  Georgia| Germany|  Ghana| Greece|  Grenada| Guatemala|  Guinea|  Guinea-Bissau|  Guyana|  Haiti| Honduras|  Hungary|  Iceland|  India|  Indonesia|  Iran|  Iraq|  Ireland|  Israel|  Italy|  Jamaica|  Japan|  Jordan|  Kazakhstan| Kenya|  Kiribati|  Kosovo|  Kuwait|  Kyrgyzstan|  Laos|  Latvia|  Lebanon|  Lesotho|  Liberia| Libya|  Liechtenstein| Lithuania| Luxembourg| Madagascar|  Malawi|  Malaysia| Maldives|  Mali|  Malta|  Marshall Islands|  Mauritania|  Mauritius|  Mexico|  Micronesia|  Moldova|  Monaco|  Mongolia|  Montenegro|  Morocco|  Mozambique|  Myanmar (Burma)|  Namibia|  Nauru|  Nepal|  Netherlands|  New Zealand| Nicaragua|  Niger|  Nigeria|  North Korea|  North Macedonia|  Norway|  Oman|  Pakistan|  Palau|  Panama|  Papua New Guinea|  Paraguay|  Peru|  Philippines|  Poland|  Portugal|  Qatar|  Romania|  Russia| Rwanda|  Saint Kitts and Nevis|  Saint Lucia|  Saint Vincent and the Grenadines|  Samoa|  San Marino|  Sao Tome and Principe|  Saudi Arabia|  Senegal|  Serbia|  Seychelles|  Sierra Leone|  Singapore|  Slovakia|  Slovenia|  Solomon Islands|  Somalia|  South Africa|  South Korea|  South Sudan|  Spain| Sri Lanka|  Sudan|  Suriname|  Sweden|  Switzerland| Syria|  Taiwan|  Tajikistan|  Tanzania|  Thailand| Timor-Leste|  Togo|  Tonga|  Trinidad and Tobago| Tunisia| Turkey| Turkmenistan| Tuvalu| Uganda|  Ukraine|  United Arab Emirates| United Kingdom| United States|  Uruguay|  Uzbekistan|  Vanuatu| Vatican City| Venezuela| Vietnam| Yemen|  Zambia|  Zimbabwe.

Flag Counter

Target Companies

Target Companies

Apple | Google | Microsoft |IBM |Pfizer |Merck |Biogen |ExxonMobil | Shell| BP | JPMorgan Chase| Goldman Sachs |BlackRock | GE | Siemens | Bosch |Intel |Amazon |Facebook| Oracle

Target Universities

Target Universities

Harvard University

Massachusetts Institute of Technology( MIT)

Stanford University

California Institute of Technology( Caltech)

University of Cambridge

University of Oxford

Princeton University

University of Chicago

Imperial College London

Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich (ETH Zurich)

University of Tokyo

National University of Singapore (NUS)

University of Sydney

University of Toronto

École Polytechnique Federal de Lausanne (EPFL)

Market Analysis

Market Analysis

International Popular Scientist Awards are typically given to researchers, scholars, and authors in recognition of outstanding contributions to their respective fields. The awards are meant to encourage and reward the pursuit of excellence in research, and to highlight the most important and impact work being done in academia and industry.

The market for International Popular Scientist Awards is highly competitive, as the awards carry significant prestige and can greatly enhance the reputation and career prospects of recipients. This has resulted in a large number of organizations, both public and private, offering awards and grants to recognize the best research in various fields.

The market for these awards are growing, as more organizations are recognizing the importance of supporting and promoting research. This growth is being driven by several factors, including increased funding for research, the growth of international research collaborations, and a growing emphasis on the importance of research and development in shaping the future of various industries.

In conclusion, the market for International Popular Scientist Awards is highly competitive and rapidly growing, as more organizations recognize the importance of supporting and promoting high-quality research. These awards are an important way to encourage and reward the pursuit of excellence in research, and to highlight the most impact work being done in academia and industry.

Related Societies


1. American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) - United States. | 2. Royal Society of London - United Kingdom. | 3. National Geographic Society - United States. | 4. Smithsonian Institution - United States. | 5. Australian Science Communicators (ASC) – Australia. | 6. Society for Popular Astronomy (SPA) - United Kingdom. | 7. Exploratorium - United States. | 8. Centre for Inquiry (CFI) – Global. | 9. Science Writers and Communicators of Canada (SWCC) – Canada. | 10. The Planetary Society - United States. | 11. Association for Science Education (ASE) - United Kingdom. | 12. European Science Communication Network (ESConet) – Europe. | 13. Australian Science Media Centre (AusSMC) – Australia. | 14. British Science Association (BSA) - United Kingdom. | 15. National Academy of Sciences (NAS) - United States. | 16. American Physical Society (APS) - United States. | 17. National Space Society (NSS) - United States. | 18. European Association for the Promotion of Science and Technology (EuroScience) – Europe. | 19. Association of British Science Writers (ABSW) - United Kingdom. | 20. American Chemical Society (ACS) - United States. | 21. British Science Festival - United Kingdom. | 22. European Science Foundation (ESF) – Europe. | 23. Society for Experimental Biology (SEB) - United Kingdom. | 24. Science Teachers\' Association of Ontario (STAO) – Canada. | 25. European Southern Observatory (ESO) – Europe. | 26. Canadian Association of Science Centres (CASC) – Canada. | 27. American Astronomical Society (AAS) - United States. | 28. Science Media Centre (SMC) - United Kingdom. | 29. Union of Concerned Scientists (UCS) - United States. | 30. Geological Society of America (GSA) - United States. | 31. European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO) – Europe. | 32. Society for Popular Science Authors (SPSA) - United States. | 33. Association of Science-Technology Centers (ASTC) – Global. | 34. British Ecological Society (BES) - United Kingdom. | 35. American Institute of Physics (AIP) - United States. | 36. European Geosciences Union (EGU) - Europe | 37. Canadian Science Writers\' Association (CSWA) – Canada. | 38. American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) - United States. | 39. European Space Agency (ESA) – Europe. | 40. American Psychological Association (APA) - United States. | 41. National Association of Science Writers (NASW) - United States. | 42. European Physical Society (EPS) – Europe. | 43. Geological Society of London - United Kingdom. | 44. Society for Integrative and Comparative Biology (SICB) - United States. | 45. European Association of Science Editors (EASE) – Europe. | 46. Australian Science Communicators – Australia. | 47. American Association of Physics Teachers (AAPT) - United States. | 48. European Association of Science Journalism (EUSJA) – Europe. | 49. Canadian Space Society (CSS) – Canada. | 50. American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) - United States. | 51. Society for Conservation Biology (SCB) - United States. | 52. European Physical Society - United Kingdom. | 53. American Society for Microbiology (ASM) - United States. | 54. National Association of Science Teachers (NSTA) - United States. | 55. European Federation of Biotechnology (EFB) – Europe. | 56. Society for Experimental Mechanics (SEM) - United States. | 57. American Society of Plant Biologists (ASPB) - United States. | 58. Royal Geographical Society - United Kingdom. | 59. European Optical Society (EOS) – Europe. | 60. Canadian Association of Physicists (CAP) – Canada. | 61. Society for Marine Mammalogy (SMM) - United States. | 62. European Society for Evolutionary Biology (ESEB) – Europe. | 63. British Association for the Advancement of Science (BAAS) - United Kingdom. | 64. American Statistical Association (ASA) - United States. | 65. International Society for Technology in Education (ISTE) – Global. | 66. European Federation of Psychologists\' Associations (EFPA) – Europe. | 67. Society for the Study of Evolution (SSE) - United States. | 68. American Association of Geographers (AAG) - United States. | 69. European Physical Society Plasma Physics Division (EPS PPD) – Europe. | 70. Canadian Botanical Association (CBA/ABC) – Canada. | 71. American Society of Human Genetics (ASHG) - United States. | 72. European Association for Astronomy Education (EAAE) – Europe. | 73. Society for Conservation GIS (SCGIS) – Global. | 74. European Society for Evolutionary Developmental Biology (EEDB) – Europe. | 75. American Mathematical Society (AMS) - United States. | 76. American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE) - United States. | 77. European Federation of Animal Science (EAAP) – Europe. | 78. Canadian Science Publishing (CSP) – Canada. | 79. Society for Experimental Social Psychology (SESP) - United States. | 80. American Society for Cell Biology (ASCB) - United States. | 81. European Physical Society Division of Plasma Physics (EPS DPP) – Europe. | 82. Society for Molecular Biology and Evolution (SMBE) – Global. | 83. American Association of Petroleum Geologists (AAPG) - United States. | 84. Royal Society of Biology - United Kingdom. | 85. European Association of Science and Technology Journalists (EUSJA) – Europe. | 86. Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM) - United States. | 87. American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (ASBMB) - United States. | 88. European Federation of Immunological Societies (EFIS) – Europe. | 89. Society for Neuroscience (SfN) - United States. | 90. Geological Society of Canada (GSC) – Canada. | 91. American Society for Clinical Pathology (ASCP) - United States. | 92. European Society for the Study of Human Evolution (ESHE) – Europe. | 93. Association of Polar Early Career Scientists (APECS) – Global. | 94. Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine (SEBM) - United States. | 95. American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene (ASTMH) - United States. | 96. European Federation of Clinical Chemistry and Laboratory Medicine (EFLM) – Europe. | 97. American Society for Engineering Management (ASEM) - United States. | 98. Society for Industrial Microbiology and Biotechnology (SIMB) - United States. | 99. American Society for Clinical Laboratory Science (ASCLS) - United States. | 100. European Association of Geochemistry (EAG) – Europe.

Related Opportunities

Related Opportunities

1. Climate Change and Global Warming. | 2. Space Exploration and Astronomy. | 3. Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology. | 4. Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning. | 5. Neuroscience and Brain Research. | 6. Quantum Physics and Quantum Computing. | 7. Environmental Conservation and Sustainability. | 8. Evolutionary Biology and Genetics. | 9. Renewable Energy and Green Technologies. | 10. Nanotechnology and Materials Science. | 11. Robotics and Automation. | 12. Psychology and Behavioral Science. | 13. Health and Medicine Advances. | 14. Ecology and Biodiversity. | 15. Anthropology and Human Evolution. | 16. Paleontology and Fossil Discoveries. | 17. Oceanography and Marine Sciences. | 18. Astrophysics and Cosmology. | 19. Cognitive Science and Cognitive Psychology. | 20. Stem Cell Research and Regenerative Medicine. | 21. Artificial Neural Networks and Deep Learning. | 22. Biomedical Engineering and Medical Devices. | 23. Cybersecurity and Data Privacy. | 24. Sustainable Agriculture and Food Security. | 25. Social Psychology and Behavior Change. | 26. Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality. | 27. Robotics in Medicine and Surgery. | 28. Climate Modeling and Predictions. | 29. Cancer Research and Immunotherapy. | 30. Sustainable Transportation and Electric Vehicles. | 31. Environmental Pollution and Remediation. | 32. Quantum Biology and Biological Systems. | 33. Computer Vision and Image Recognition. | 34. Gene Editing and CRISPR Technology. | 35. Renewable Energy Storage Solutions. | 36. Behavioral Economics and Decision Making. | 37. Microbiology and Microbial Ecology. | 38. Urban Planning and Sustainable Cities. | 39. Big Data Analytics and Data Science. | 40. Precision Medicine and Personalized Healthcare. | 41. Cognitive Robotics and Human-Robot Interaction. | 42. Green Chemistry and Sustainable Materials. | 43. Human-Computer Interaction and User Experience. | 44. Conservation Genetics and Wildlife Management. | 45. Planetary Science and Exoplanet Exploration. | 46. Brain-Computer Interfaces and Neuroprosthetics. | 47. Social Networks and Online Communities. | 48. Synthetic Biology and Bioengineering. | 49. Human Evolutionary Genetics. | 50. Climate Adaptation Strategies and Resilience Planning. | 51. Climate Change and Global Warming. | 52. Space Exploration and Astronomy. | 53. Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology. | 54. Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning. | 55. Neuroscience and Brain Research. | 56. Quantum Physics and Quantum Computing. | 57. Environmental Conservation and Sustainability. | 58. Evolutionary Biology and Genetics. | 59. Renewable Energy and Green Technologies. | 60. Nanotechnology and Materials Science. | 61. Robotics and Automation. | 62. Psychology and Behavioral Science. | 63. Health and Medicine Advances. | 64. Ecology and Biodiversity. | 65. Anthropology and Human Evolution. | 66. Paleontology and Fossil Discoveries. | 67. Oceanography and Marine Sciences. | 68. Astrophysics and Cosmology. | 69. Cognitive Science and Cognitive Psychology. | 70. Stem Cell Research and Regenerative Medicine. | 71. Climate Change and Global Warming. | 72. Space Exploration and Astrophysics. | 73. Genetic Engineering and CRISPR Technology. | 74. Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning. | 75. Neuroscience and Brain Mapping. | 76. Quantum Physics and Quantum Computing. | 77. Renewable Energy and Sustainable Technologies. | 78. Nanotechnology and Nanomaterials. | 79. Robotics and Automation. | 80. Psychology and Behavioral Science. | 81. Biomedical Research and Biotechnology. | 82. Evolutionary Biology and Genetics. | 83. Environmental Conservation and Ecology. | 84. Big Data Analytics and Data Science. | 85. Health and Medicine Advances. | 86. Cybersecurity and Digital Privacy. | 87. Bioinformatics and Genomics. | 88. Cognitive Science and Cognitive Psychology. | 89. Synthetic Biology and Bioengineering. | 90. Stem Cell Research and Regenerative Medicine. | 91. Space Exploration and Planetary Science. | 92. Human-Computer Interaction and User Experience. | 93. Climate Modeling and Predictions. | 94. Energy Storage and Battery Technologies. | 95. Augmented Reality and Virtual Reality. | 96. Particle Physics and High-Energy Physics. | 97. Oceanography and Marine Sciences. | 98. Materials Science and Engineering. | 99. Social Psychology and Behavior Change. | 100. Sustainability and Sustainable Development.

Related Journals

Related Journals

1. Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson - Astrophysics, American Museum of Natural History, United States. | 2. Dr. Jane Goodall - Primatology, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 3. Dr. Michio Kaku - Theoretical Physics, City College of New York, United States. | 4. Dr. Brian Cox - Particle Physics, University of Manchester, United Kingdom. | 5. Dr. Atul Gawande - Medicine and Public Health, Harvard U.niversity, United States. | 6. Dr. Angela Saini - Science Journalism, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 7. Dr. Alice Roberts - Anthropology, University of Birmingham, United Kingdom. | 8. Dr. Brian Greene - Theoretical Physics, Columbia University, United States. | 9. Dr. Phil Plait - Astronomy, Independent Researcher, United States. | 10. Dr. Siddhartha Mukherjee - Oncology, Columbia University, United States. | 11. Dr. Ed Yong - Science Communication, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 12. Dr. Jill Bolte Taylor - Neuroscience, Indiana University School of Medicine, United States. | 13. Dr. Helen Fisher - Biological Anthropology, Rutgers University, United States. | 14. Dr. Michèle Lamont - Sociology of Science, Harvard University, United States. | 15. Dr. Mary Roach - Science Writing, Independent Researcher, United States. | 16. Dr. Marcus du Sautoy - Mathematics, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 17. Dr. Elizabeth Blackburn - Molecular Biology, University of California, San Francisco, United States. | 18. Dr. David Eagleman - Neuroscience, Stanford University, United States. | 19. Dr. V.S. Ramachandran - Neuroscience, University of California, San Diego, United States. | 20. Dr. Emily Graslie - Natural History, Field Museum of Natural History, United States. | 21. Dr. Carl Zimmer - Science Writing, Yale University, United States. | 22. Dr. Robert Sapolsky - Behavioral Biology, Stanford University, United States. | 23. Dr. Susan Greenfield - Neuroscience, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 24. Dr. James Kakalios - Physics, University of Minnesota, United States. | 25. Dr. Michio Kushi - Nutrition and Health, Independent Researcher, Japan. | 26. Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson - Astrophysics, American Museum of Natural History, United States. | 27. Dr. Brian Cox - Particle Physics, University of Manchester, United Kingdom. | 28. Dr. Michio Kaku - Theoretical Physics, City College of New York, United States. | 29. Dr. Jane Goodall - Primatology, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 30. Dr. Siddhartha Mukherjee - Oncology, Columbia University, United States. | 31. Dr. Brian Greene - Theoretical Physics, Columbia University, United States. | 32. Dr. Alice Roberts - Anthropology, University of Birmingham, United Kingdom. | 33. Dr. Ed Yong - Science Communication, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 34. Dr. Jill Bolte Taylor - Neuroscience, Indiana University School of Medicine, United States. | 35. Dr. Michèle Lamont - Sociology of Science, Harvard University, United States. | 36. Dr. Angela Saini - Science Journalism, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 37. Dr. Phil Plait - Astronomy, Independent Researcher, United States. | 38. Dr. Jim Al-Khalili - Physics and Science Communication, University of Surrey, United Kingdom. | 39. Dr. Sarah-Jayne Blakemore - Cognitive Neuroscience, University College London, United Kingdom. | 40. Dr. Sean Carroll - Theoretical Physics, California Institute of Technology, United States. | 41. Dr. Danielle N. Lee - Animal Behavior, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville, United States. | 42. Dr. Lucy Hawking - Science Communication, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 43. Dr. Carl Zimmer - Science Writing, Yale University, United States. | 44. Dr. Susan Greenfield - Neuroscience, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 45. Dr. Emily Graslie - Natural History, Field Museum of Natural History, United States. | 46. Dr. Richard Wiseman - Psychology, University of Hertfordshire, United Kingdom. | 47. Dr. Hannah Fry - Mathematics and Science Communication, University College London, United Kingdom. | 48. Dr. Eugenia Cheng - Mathematics, School of the Art Institute of Chicago, United States. | 49. Dr. Iain Stewart - Geology and Science Communication, University of Plymouth, United Kingdom. | 50. Dr. Helen Czerski - Physics and Oceanography, University College London, United Kingdom. | 51. Dr. Bill Nye - Science Communication, Independent Researcher, United States | 52. Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson - Astrophysics, American Museum of Natural History, United States. | 53. Dr. Jane Goodall – Primatology, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 54. Dr. Brian Cox - Particle Physics, University of Manchester, United Kingdom. | 55. Dr. Michio Kaku - Theoretical Physics, City College of New York, United States. | 56. Dr. Atul Gawande - Medicine and Public Health, Harvard University, United States. | 57. Dr. Angela Saini - Science Journalism, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 58. Dr. Alice Roberts - Anthropology, University of Birmingham, United Kingdom. | 59. Dr. Brian Greene - Theoretical Physics, Columbia University, United States. | 60. Dr. Phil Plait - Astronomy, Independent Researcher, United States. | 61. Dr. Siddhartha Mukherjee - Oncology, Columbia University, United States. | 62. Dr. Ed Yong - Science Communication, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 63. Dr. Jill Bolte Taylor - Neuroscience, Indiana University School of Medicine, United States. | 64. Dr. Helen Fisher - Biological Anthropology, Rutgers University, United States. | 65. Dr. Michèle Lamont - Sociology of Science, Harvard University, United States. | 66. Dr. Mary Roach - Science Writing, Independent Researcher, United States. | 67. Dr. Marcus du Sautoy - Mathematics, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 68. Dr. Elizabeth Blackburn - Molecular Biology, University of California, San Francisco, United States. | 69. Dr. David Eagleman - Neuroscience, Stanford University, United States. | 70. Dr. V.S. Ramachandran - Neuroscience, University of California, San Diego, United States. | 71. Dr. Emily Graslie - Natural History, Field Museum of Natural History, United States. | 72. Dr. Carl Zimmer - Science Writing, Yale University, United States. | 73. Dr. Robert Sapolsky - Behavioral Biology, Stanford University, United States. | 74. Dr. Susan Greenfield - Neuroscience, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 75. Dr. James Kakalios - Physics, University of Minnesota, United States. | 76. Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson - Astrophysics, American Museum of Natural History, United States. | 77. Dr. Brian Cox - Particle Physics, University of Manchester, United Kingdom. | 78. Dr. Michio Kaku - Theoretical Physics, City College of New York, United States. | 79. Dr. Jane Goodall - Primatology, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 80. Dr. Siddhartha Mukherjee - Oncology, Columbia University, United States. | 81. Dr. Brian Greene - Theoretical Physics, Columbia University, United States. | 82. Dr. Alice Roberts - Anthropology, University of Birmingham, United Kingdom. | 83. Dr. Ed Yong - Science Communication, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 84. Dr. Jill Bolte Taylor - Neuroscience, Indiana University School of Medicine, United States. | 85. Dr. Michèle Lamont - Sociology of Science, Harvard University, United States. | 86. Dr. Angela Saini - Science Journalism, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 87. Dr. Phil Plait - Astronomy, Independent Researcher, United States. | 88. Dr. Jim Al-Khalili - Physics and Science Communication, University of Surrey, United Kingdom. | 89. Dr. Sarah-Jayne Blakemore - Cognitive Neuroscience, University College London, United Kingdom. | 90. Dr. Sean Carroll - Theoretical Physics, California Institute of Technology, United States. | 91. Dr. Danielle N. Lee - Animal Behavior, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville, United States. | 92. Dr. Lucy Hawking - Science Communication, Independent Researcher, United Kingdom. | 93. Dr. Carl Zimmer - Science Writing, Yale University, United States. | 94. Dr. Susan Greenfield - Neuroscience, University of Oxford, United Kingdom. | 95. Dr. Emily Graslie - Natural History, Field Museum of Natural History, United States. | 96. Dr. Richard Wiseman - Psychology, University of Hertfordshire, United Kingdom. | 97. Dr. Hannah Fry - Mathematics and Science Communication, University College London, United Kingdom. | 98. Dr. Eugenia Cheng - Mathematics, School of the Art Institute of Chicago, United States. | 99. Dr. Iain Stewart - Geology and Science Communication, University of Plymouth, United Kingdom. | 100. Dr. Helen Czerski - Physics and Oceanography, University College London, United Kingdom.

Related Conferences

Related Conferences

1. \"The Code Book: The Science of Secrecy from Ancient Egypt to Quantum Cryptography\" by Simon Singh, Anchor, Reprint edition, 2000. | 2. \"The Emperor\'s New Mind: Concerning Computers, Minds, and the Laws of Physics\" by Roger Penrose, Oxford University, Reprint edition, 1990. | 3. \"The Innovator\'s Dilemma: When New Technologies Cause Great Firms to Fail\" by Clayton M. Christensen, Harvard Business Review Press, Reprint edition, 2016. | 4. \"The Feynman Lectures on Physics\" by Richard P. Feynman, Robert B. Leighton, and Matthew Sands, Basic Books, New Millennium edition, 2011. | 5. \"The Language Instinct: How the Mind Creates Language\" by Steven Pinker, Harper Perennial Modern Classics, Reprint edition, 2007. | 6. \"Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind\" by Yuval Noah Harari, Harper Perennial, Reprint edition, 2018. | 7. \"The Better Angels of Our Nature: Why Violence Has Declined\" by Steven Pinker, Penguin Books, Reprint edition, 2012. | 8. \"The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference\" by Malcolm Gladwell, Back Bay Books, Reprint edition, 2002. | 9. \"The Structure of Scientific Revolutions\" by Thomas S. Kuhn, University of Chicago Press, 50th anniversary edition, 2012. | 10. \"The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory\" by Brian Greene, Vintage Books, Reprint edition, 2004. | 11. \"The Immense Journey: An Imaginative Naturalist Explores the Mysteries of Man and Nature\" by Loren Eiseley, Vintage Books, Reissue edition, 2016. | 12. \"The Bell Curve: Intelligence and Class Structure in American Life\" by Richard J. Herrnstein and Charles Murray, Free Press, Reprint edition, 1996. | 13. \"The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory\" by Brian Greene, Vintage Books, Reprint edition, 2004. | 14. \"The Hidden Life of Trees: What They Feel, How They Communicate—Discoveries from a Secret World\" by Peter Wohlleben, Greystone Books, Reprint edition, 2016. | 15. \"The Man Who Knew Too Much: Alan Turing and the Invention of the Computer\" by David Leavitt, W. W. Norton & Company, Reprint edition, 2006 | 16. \"The Gene: An Intimate History\" by Siddhartha Mukherjee, Scribner, Reprint edition, 2017. | 17. \"The Information: A History, a Theory, a Flood\" by James Gleick, Vintage Books, Reprint edition, 2012. | 18. \"The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks\" by Rebecca Skloot, Broadway Books, Reprint edition, 2011. | 19. \"The Demon-Haunted World: Science as a Candle in the Dark\" by Carl Sagan, Ballantine Books, Reprint edition, 1997. | 20. \"The Language Instinct: How the Mind Creates Language\" by Steven Pinker, Harper Perennial Modern Classics, Reprint edition, 2007. | 21. \"The Disappearing Spoon: And Other True Tales of Madness, Love, and the History of the World from the Periodic Table of the Elements\" by Sam Kean, Back Bay Books, Reprint edition, 2011. | 22. \"The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer\" by Siddhartha Mukherjee, Scribner, Reprint edition, 2011. | 23. \"The Selfish Gene\" by Richard Dawkins, Oxford University Press, 40th anniversary edition, 2016. | 24. \"The Origin of Species\" by Charles Darwin, Penguin Classics, 150th anniversary edition, 2009. | 25. \"The Innovators: How a Group of Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution\" by Walter Isaacson, Simon & Schuster, Reprint edition, 2015. | 26. \"The Origin of Species\" by Charles Darwin, Penguin Classics, 150th anniversary edition, 2009. | 27. \"A Brief History of Time\" by Stephen Hawking, Bantam Books, 25th anniversary edition, 2016. | 28. \"The Hidden Life of Trees: What They Feel, How They Communicate—Discoveries from a Secret World\" by Peter Wohlleben, Greystone Books, Revised edition, 2016. | 29. \"Silent Spring\" by Rachel Carson, Mariner Books, Anniversary edition, 2002 | 30. \"Thinking, Fast and Slow\" by Daniel Kahneman, Farrar, Straus and Giroux, Reprint edition, 2011. | 31. \"The Gene: An Intimate History\" by Siddhartha Mukherjee, Scribner, Reprint edition, 2017. | 32. \"The Sixth Extinction: An Unnatural History\" by Elizabeth Kolbert, Picador, Reprint edition, 2015. | 33. \"The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks\" by Rebecca Skloot, Broadway Books, Reprint edition, 2011. | 34. \"Gödel, Escher, Bach: An Eternal Golden Braid\" by Douglas R. Hofstadter, Basic Books, 20th-anniversary edition, 1999. | 35. \"The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory\" by Brian Greene, Vintage Books, Reprint edition, 2004 | 36. \"The Selfish Gene\" by Richard Dawkins, Oxford University, 30th anniversary edition, 2006. | 37. \"Astrophysics for People in a Hurry\" by Neil deGrasse Tyson, W. W. Norton & Company, Reprint edition, 2018. | 38. \"The Hidden Reality: Parallel Universes and the Deep Laws of the Cosmos\" by Brian Greene, Vintage Books, Reprint edition, 2011. | 39. \"The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer\" by Siddhartha Mukherjee, Scribner, Reprint edition, 2011. | 40. \"The Double Helix: A Personal Account of the Discovery of the Structure of DNA\" by James D. Watson, Scribner, Reprint edition, 2001. | 41. \"The Structure of Scientific Revolutions\" by Thomas S. Kuhn, University of Chicago Press, 4th edition, 2012. | 42. \"The Innovators: How a Group of Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution\" by Walter Isaacson, Simon & Schuster, Reprint edition, 2015. | 43. \"The Diversity of Life\" by Edward O. Wilson, W. W. Norton & Company, Reprint edition, 1999. | 44. \"The Immense Journey: An Imaginative Naturalist Explores the Mysteries of Man and Nature\" by Loren Eiseley, Vintage Books, Reissue edition, 2016. | 45. \"The Demon-Haunted World: Science as a Candle in the Dark\" by Carl Sagan, Ballantine Books, Reprint edition, 1997. | 46. \"The Man Who Knew Too Much: Alan Turing and the Invention of the Computer\" by David Leavitt, W. W. Norton & Company, Reprint edition, 2006. | 47. \"The Disappearing Spoon: And Other True Tales of Madness, Love, and the History of the World from the Periodic Table of the Elements\" by Sam Kean, Back Bay Books, Reprint edition, 2011. | 48. \"The Cosmic Serpent: DNA and the Origins of Knowledge\" by Jeremy Narby, TarcherPerigee, Reprint edition, 1999. | 49. \"The Man Who Knew Infinity: A Life of the Genius Ramanujan\" by Robert Kanigel, Washington Square Press, Reprint edition, 1992. | 50. \"The Information: A History, a Theory, a Flood\" by James Gleick, Vintage Books, Reprint edition . | 51. \"The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory\" by Brian Greene, W. W. Norton & Company, 2nd edition, 2003. | 52. \"The Brain That Changes Itself: Stories of Personal Triumph from the Frontiers of Brain Science\" by Norman Doidge, Penguin Books, 1st edition, 2007. | 53. \"Gödel, Escher, Bach: An Eternal Golden Braid\" by Douglas R. Hofstadter, Basic Books, 20th-anniversary edition, 1999. | 54. \"The Man Who Knew Infinity: A Life of the Genius Ramanujan\" by Robert Kanigel, Washington Square Press, 1st edition, 1992. | 55. \"The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks\" by Rebecca Skloot, Broadway Books, 1st edition, 2011. | 56. \"The Fabric of the Cosmos: Space, Time, and the Texture of Reality\" by Brian Greene, Vintage Books, Reprint edition, 2005. | 57. \"Genome: The Autobiography of a Species in 23 Chapters\" by Matt Ridley, Harper Perennial, Reprint edition, 2006. | 58. \"The Grand Design\" by Stephen Hawking and Leonard Mlodinow, Bantam Books, Reprint edition, 2012. | 59. \"The Disappearing Spoon: And Other True Tales of Madness, Love, and the History of the World from the Periodic Table of the Elements\" by Sam Kean, Back Bay Books, Reprint edition, 2011. | 60. \"The Hidden Reality: Parallel Universes and the Deep Laws of the Cosmos\" by Brian Greene, Vintage Books, Reprint edition, 2011. | 61. \"The Innovators: How a Group of Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution\" by Walter Isaacson, Simon & Schuster, Reprint edition, 2015. | 62. \"The Selfish Gene\" by Richard Dawkins, Oxford University Press, 30th anniversary edition, 2006. | 63. \"The Diversity of Life\" by Edward O. Wilson, W. W. Norton & Company, Reprint edition, 1999. | 64. \"The Man Who Knew Too Much: Alan Turing and the Invention of the Computer\" by David Leavitt, W. W. Norton & Company, 1st edition, 2006. | 65. \"The Information: A History, a Theory, a Flood\" by James Gleick, Vintage Books, Reprint edition, 2012. | 66. \"The Innovator\'s Dilemma: When New Technologies Cause Great Firms to Fail\" by Clayton M. Christensen, Harvard Business Review Press, Reprint edition, 2013. | 67. \"The Structure of Scientific Revolutions\" by Thomas S. Kuhn, University of Chicago Press, 4th edition, 2012. | 68. \"The Cosmic Serpent: DNA and the Origins of Knowledge\" by Jeremy Narby, TarcherPerigee, Reprint edition, 1999. | 69. \"The Hidden Life of Trees: What They Feel, How They Communicate—Discoveries from a Secret World\" by Peter Wohlleben, Greystone Books, Reprint edition, 2016. | 70. \"The Rise and Fall of the Dinosaurs: A New History of a Lost World\" by Stephen Brusatte, William Morrow Paperbacks, Reprint edition, 2019. | 71. \"The Origin of Species\" by Charles Darwin, Penguin Classics, 6th edition, 1859 | 72. \"A Brief History of Time\" by Stephen Hawking, Bantam Books, 10th anniversary edition, 1998. | 73. \"The Hidden Life of Trees: What They Feel, How They Communicate—Discoveries from a Secret World\" by Peter Wohlleben, Greystone Books, 1st edition, 2015. | 74. \"Silent Spring\" by Rachel Carson, Houghton Mifflin, 1st edition, 1962 | 75. \"Thinking, Fast and Slow\" by Daniel Kahneman, Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1st edition, 2011. | 76. \"The Man Who Knew Infinity: A Life of the Genius Ramanujan\" by Robert Kanigel, Washington Square Press, Reprint edition, 1992. | 77. \"The Double Helix: A Personal Account of the Discovery of the Structure of DNA\" by James D. Watson, Touchstone, Reprint edition, 2001. | 78. \"The Emperor\'s New Mind: Concerning Computers, Minds, and the Laws of Physics\" by Roger Penrose, Oxford University Press, Reprint edition, 1990. | 79. \"The Innovators: How a Group of Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution\" by Walter Isaacson, Simon & Schuster, Reprint edition, 2014. | 80. \"The Sixth Extinction: An Unnatural History\" by Elizabeth Kolbert, Picador, Reprint edition, 2015. | 81. \"Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind\" by Yuval Noah Harari, Harper Perennial, 1st edition, 2014. | 82. \"The Gene: An Intimate History\" by Siddhartha Mukherjee, Scribner, 1st edition, 2016. | 83. \"The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer\" by Siddhartha Mukherjee, Scribner, 1st edition, 2010. | 84. \"The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks\" by Rebecca Skloot, Crown Publishing Group, 1st edition, 2010. | 85. \"The Structure of Scientific Revolutions\" by Thomas S. Kuhn, University of Chicago Press, 3rd edition, 1996. | 86. \"Guns, Germs, and Steel: The Fates of Human Societies\" by Jared Diamond, W. W. Norton & Company, 1st edition, 1997. | 87. \"The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory\" by Brian Greene, Vintage Books, 1st edition, 1999. | 88. \"The Code Book: The Science of Secrecy from Ancient Egypt to Quantum Cryptography\" by Simon Singh, Anchor Books, 1st edition, 1999. | 89. \"The Selfish Gene\" by Richard Dawkins, Oxford University, 2nd edition, 1989. | 90. \"Cosmos\" by Carl Sagan, Ballantine Books, 1st edition, 1980. | 91. \"The Selfish Gene\" by Richard Dawkins, Oxford University, 40th anniversary edition, 2016. | 92. \"Astrophysics for People in a Hurry\" by Neil deGrasse Tyson, W. W. Norton & Company, 1st edition, 2017. | 93. \"The Innovators: How a Group of Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution\" by Walter Isaacson, Simon & Schuster, Reprint edition, 2014. | 94. \"The Gene: An Intimate History\" by Siddhartha Mukherjee, Scribner, Reprint edition, 2017. | 95. \"Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind\" by Yuval Noah Harari, Harper Perennial, Reprint edition, 2018. | 96. \"The Hidden Life of Trees: What They Feel, How They Communicate—Discoveries from a Secret World\" by Peter Wohlleben, Greystone Books, Reprint edition, 2018. | 97. \"The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks\" by Rebecca Skloot, Broadway Books, Reprint edition, 2017. | 98. \"Guns, Germs, and Steel: The Fates of Human Societies\" by Jared Diamond, W. W. Norton & Company, Reprint edition, 2017. | 99. \"Thinking, Fast and Slow\" by Daniel Kahneman, Farrar, Straus and Giroux, Reprint edition, 2013. | 100. \"The Sixth Extinction: An Unnatural History\" by Elizabeth Kolbert, Picador, Reprint edition, 2015.

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Young Scientist Award | Best Researcher Award | Outstanding Scientist Award | Lifetime achievement Award | Women Researcher Award | Best Faculty Award | Best Innovation Award| Best Extension Activity Award | Excellence in Innovation | Excellence in Research | Best Keynote Speaker | Best Committee Member | Best Scholar Award |

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Excellence in Innovation | Excellence in Research | Excellence Award (Any Scientific field) | Best Research | Innovation Extension activity

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