PULSUS brings in a new spin on conferences by presenting the latest scientific improvements in your field. Listen to motivating keynotes from thought leaders or rub elbows with pioneers across the globe. PULSUS proudly presents the “World Congress on Chemistry and Research Advancements” (Chemistry Congress 2019) slated on June 17-18, 2019 at Rome, Italy.
Pulsus Group is an international level publisher in scientific, technical, and medical journals established within the year 1984 with offices in Ontario and Canada, India has reaped Andrew John publishing and open access journals.com to expand its Open Access publishing through its 50+ journals in association with 20+ International medical and scientific societies.
Why to attend?
The entire world is focused on learning about Chemistry and its benefits, so this is the best opportunity to reach the largest meeting of participants from the Chemists community. Distribute information, conduct presentations and meet with current and potential scientists. Make a splash with new researches and its developments in this 2-day event at Chemistry Congress 2019 conference. World-renowned speakers, recent techniques, developments and newest updates in Chemistry based Techniques are major parts of this conference.
Junior Research Fellow (JRFs)
Diagnostic and Clinical laboratory professionals
Presidents & Vice Presidents
Brand Manufacturers/ Marketers of Consumer Products
Marketing, Advertising and Promotion Agency Executives
Rome has a whole lot to recommend itself beautiful buildings, a warm climate, incredible food, and thousands of years of history to explore. In fact, there are so many things to occupy your time in Rome on an Italy, you may have difficulty paring down your list to the essentials. From visits to famous landmarks to iconic food experiences to strolls through art galleries.
Rome was founded in 753 BC by Romulus. Rome is 4,336 m (14,453 ft) above sea level and located inland about 27 kilometres (17 miles) from the Tyrrhenian Sea. Rome is known as the “Eternal city” and “Caput Mundi,” coming from Latin and meaning capital of the world. Trajan’s Column in Rome is 128 feet high. The sculptural frieze that wraps around the column is approximately 655 feet in length. Rome became the capital city of a unified Italy in 1870 after taking the title from Florence. Concrete was a Roman invention used on many structures such as the Pantheon, the Colosseum and the Roman Forum, which are still standing today thanks to the development of Roman cement and concrete. The Romans first began building with concrete over 2,100 years ago and used it throughout the Mediterranean basin in everything from aqueducts and buildings to bridges and monuments. SPQR stands for “Senatus Populusque Romanus” and means “The Senate and the people of Rome.” The symbol is still seen all over the city today.