Pleasant welcome to all around the globe to attend virtual Conference on Aquaculture Research and Fisheries that is venerable for the past, precious for the present and innovative for the future to be slated on December 01, 2020.
Aquaculture 2020 provides researchers worldwide with the rare opportunity to meet, network and experience new scientific novelties. The conference highlights the theme “Novel Innovations in sustainable Aquaculture & Fishery” aimed to provide an opportunity for the professionals to discuss the technological advancements in the field of aquaculture & fishery.
Furthermore, we are hoping you all will join and take a touch time to share your revel in the direction of Aquaculture Congress 2020 additionally we're looking forward to welcoming you all to Virtual conference.
If you have any questions about the conference, please email to firstname.lastname@example.org
Why to attend??...
We hope Aquaculture Congress 2020, which is the global ones, offers you the risk to pay attention to distinct factors of view and analyze new ideas and developments in your concern.
In addition, conducts presentations, share knowledge, meet with present potential and eminent scientists, and receive name recognition at this two-day event. It explores new trends in the field of Aquaculture and fishery Science /Technology.
- Aquaculture 2020 conference invites people all over the world invariable of age to discuss the wonders happening in the ever-growing field of Fisheries, conference aims to bring Expertise, scholars, eminent personalities and students from both academic and industrial fields throughout the world under single roof.
Who Should atttend??...
- Aquaculture Students, Researchers
- Aquaculture & Fisheries Professors
- Aquaculture Scientists
- Aquaculture and fishery safety officers
- Fisheries technician
- Aqua Health Care Professionals
- Marine biologist
- Mariculture Scientists
- Aquaculture support worker
- Oceanography Professors
- Oceanography Researchers
- Aquaculture Nutritionist
- Health Management Professors
- Fishery product marketers
- Fishery Managers
Aquaculture 2020 has been planned in an interdisciplinary manner with promotion of dialogue and sharing of knowledge on emerging technologies and approaches, innovations by optimizing interactions, partnerships and networking opportunities for Invited speakers, aquaculture and fisheries practitioners, industry experts, academics, global delegates, scientists mainly emphasis on large-scale study methods and innovations in the session tracks will provide a rare opportunity to join us in this extraordinary occasion.
- Directors and CEO's of research-based firms
- Manufacturing Aquaculture Device Companies
- Marine researchers
- Aqua culturist and Oceanographers
- Academicians associated with Aquaculture Biology and Fisheries Science
- R & D Companies
- Marine biology Professionals
- Aquaculture and Fisheries Sciences
- Marine and Ocean Associations societies
- Business entrepreneurs in Aquaculture and Fisheries Sciences
- Aquaculture & Fisheries Training Institutes
- Research students and PhD’s
- Academicians associated with Aquaculture Biology and Fisheries Science
- The Scientists associated with Aquaculture Insight 2020
Session 01-Aqua Culture and Fisheries
Aqua Culture means aquatic species farming, like fish, molluscs and aquatic plants. In all types of water systems, it applies to breading, rearing and processing. There are two types of marine and freshwater aquaculture. Fisheries refer to the practice of aquatic resource production, conservation, marketing, growth and management. Fisheries must manage to create tradeoffs by finding equilibrium in the situation where fishing affects several stocks.
Session 02- Animal welfare in Aqua Culture
Aquaculture is an important agricultural activity in the EU. In recent years, fish farming has increased, and welfare research is developing. Fish feeding is facing various welfare problems in aquaculture systems. It is important that adequate production facilities are developed and implemented to ensure the well-being of increasing numbers of farmed fish. A key issue in farm fish health is disease and parasite infection. Some welfare rules for free fish should be followed in order to align welfare issues, such as freedom from hunger and thirst, discomfort, pain and injury, fear and stress.
Session 03- Importance of Aquaculture
Aquaculture is fish, shellfish and aquatic plants breeding, raising and harvesting. Aquaculture provides sea fishing alternatives. Rising demand for food sources and rising globalisation, fishing has increased. Aquacultures also promote biodiversity by increasing their habitat’s fishing practices on wild stocks. Fish more effectively transform feed into body protein than the development of cattle or chicken.
Session 04- Aquaculture Sustainability
Aquaculture and fisheries are one of the economy's key sectors. Sustainable aquaculture is a complex term which varies with species, location, state of the art and technology. Aquaculture should have protection for both the climate and the economy. Species survival relies on ecosystems for feeding and the lifecycle. Aquaculture will boost small-scale farm's sustainability. Multiple water uses are an important aspect of the framework of sustainable aquaculture.
Session 05- Freshwater Aquaculture
Freshwater culture is known as the production of aquatic organisms. Where the end product is produced in wetlands, such as lakes, streams, groundwater and canals where the salinity usually does not exceed 0.5. In the earlier stages of the life cycle of these aquatic organisms, it may be used in marine or brackish waters. There are three main systems of culture open, semi-closed and closed systems of culture.
Session 06- Marine Aquaculture
Marine aquaculture refers to animal and aquatic plant rearing, feeding and harvesting. It can occur in the ocean, or in ponds and tanks on land. Marine aquaculture primarily grows oysters, clams, moulds, shrimps, salmon and other marine fish. Many forms of marine culture are available open ocean, sea water pool, enhanced processing.
Session 07- Nutrition and Diseases in Aquaculture
Fish diseases and have an impact on each wild and growing population, accounting for countless bucks in lost labor income and system services every year There are areas that unite certain fish diseases and infections that can be transmitted to humans from fish, and thus the water they are grown throughout. Amino acids, fatty acids, vitamins, minerals and macronutrients (proteins, lipids and carbohydrates) are the essential nutrients for fish. Fish diets need to provide all the essential nutrients and energy needed to meet increasing animal’s physiological needs.
Session 08- Aquaculture Economics and Management
Aquaculture Economics and Management is an international peer-reviewed journal aimed at promoting the application of economic analysis to aquaculture management in both the private and public sectors.
Session 09- Aquaculture Engineering
Aquaculture engineering is a multidisciplinary science field aimed at solving technical problems associated with aquatic vertebrates, invertebrates and algae farming. Sea cages, ponds, and recirculating systems are common aquaculture systems that need optimization and technology. Aquaculture technology, together with material engineering and instrumentation, is varied with design and development requiring knowledge of mechanical, biological and environmental systems. In addition, engineering techniques often include solutions that are borrowed from wastewater treatment, fisheries, and traditional farming.
Session 10- Aqua Health and hygiene
Aquaculture health management defines the management practices (designed) to prevent and monitor disease occurrence. Fish health management's priorities should be to prevent disease from reaching healthy fish. Prevent the spread of known agents of the disease. The current trend in the growth of aquaculture is towards increased aquatic production intensification and marketing. Aquaculture biosecurity consists of activities that minimize the risk of infectious disease being introduced and transmitted to animals in a facility and the risk of diseased animals or infectious agents entering a facility and spreading to other sites and other susceptible organisms.
Session 11- Aquatic Toxicology
Toxicology is that poison study, generally referred to as toxins or toxicants in that field category. The earlier term applies to all or all natural poisons produced by humans, such as the Clostridium botulinum bacterium neurotoxin. Serious metals area unit gold-bearing chemical components with a relatively high density and area unit that is hazardous or toxic at low concentrations. Sources of mercury, lead, nickel, arsenic, and 48 atomic unit area. Within the tissues of the many species of aquatic life, these toxins can accumulate in an overly bioaccumulation process.
Session 12- Environmental impacts in aquaculture
The impacts of aquaculture on the ecosystem have been complex. The aggregation of nutrients occurs when there is a high fish density in one location. Fish generate waste and their waste in the surrounding area has the potential to build up. This may deplete oxygen content, causing blooms of algae and dead zones. The release into the ocean of marine animal waste from aquaculture facilities will not only harm other species but will also contribute to contamination of nutrients. Water eutrophication, water quality, modification or degradation of natural habitats are the most common negative environmental impacts associated with aquaculture, introduction and transmission of aquatic animal diseases.
Session 13- New Technologies in Fisheries
New fisheries data processing technologies include big data, block chain, smart weighing at sea, RFID, tracking smartphones, artificial intelligence, drones, and on-board cameras. Software for fishing. Technology involved in enhancing fishing performance is called the software of fishing. Fishing techniques are Excavation methods include the collection of weapons, spearfishing, netting, excavation and trapping. Fishing techniques include hand-collection, spearfishing, netting, fishing and trapping. Recreational, commercial and artisanal fishermen use different techniques, as well as the same techniques sometimes.
Session 14- Marine ecology and Biological Oceanography
Aquatic ecology is the rational type of marine life, including biotic and abiotic components surrounding organisms. Marine ecosystems are important for coastal and land-based communities overall health. Biological oceanography shows the oceanography system’s effect on organisms. This is like the biology of the sea. This focuses on the micro-organism, biodiversity, and environmental impact.
Session 15- Genetic biodiversity in aquaculture
Most of the products of aquaculture come from about 200 species. Aquatic biodiversity is lost in natural systems, especially inland waters, at alarming rates. Pollution, human-induced structural changes in aquatic habitats, and the introduction of introduced species have caused the vast majority of this decline. Genetic biodiversity provides the raw ingredients that allow breeders to improve animal and plant species growth, performance, and marketability in aquaculture. Plants and animals that have been genetically modified will grow faster and use food more efficiently.
Session 16- Marine Biotechnology
Marine biotechnology is an environment in which a wide variety of marine animals and plants derive or develop products. Also included in this field is aquaculture, where aquatic species are cultivated and used for food, oil, cosmetics, pharmaceuticals and other products. Marine biotechnology is an opportunity that policymakers and the business sector identify as having significant potential to fill consumer shortages in new products.
Session 17- Interaction between aquaculture and fishery
There are various special ways in which the relationship between aquaculture and fisheries is achieved. Such two interactions are different forms of life cycle human inventions and aquatic organisms. As the process of transition from fishing to farming, the importance of interactions between two sectors became more apparent and has reached a point. Aquaculture is concerned with different creatures of the aqua. Natural interactions can create a number of different ways.
Session 18- Livestock production
Integrated fish and livestock farming are an old practice that consists of fish (or shrimp) cultivation combined with domesticated animal husbandry such as pigs, ducks, chicken, etc. Fish is an animal. We are not indeterminate-classified plants or minerals or animals. Similar to cattle, horses, sheep, pigs, domestic poultry and various other birds, such as pigeons, budgerigars & etc, fish are bred for commercial disposition. Fish are caught in a natural aversion.
Aquaculture Fisheries 2020 focuses on multiple aquaculture areas. As a viable method producing seafood, aquaculture or fish farming has gained momentum as demand for fresh fish has put a strain on natural populations. This Conference aims to bring together a distinctive and world-class combination of scholars, scientists, experts and practitioners from both the academic community and industry to share their experiences, and advances in aquaculture science and its related field of fisheries. The Conference also emphasizes career opportunities in aquaculture, and most, but not all, may require some sort of graduation or advanced training. Aquaculturists can find work on fish farms, and within academia, with state and federal government agencies.
It is estimated that aquaculture is currently the fastest growing food-producing industry in the world. Aquaculture is characterized by the cultivation of aquatic organisms like fish, mollusks, crustaceans and aquatic plants under controlled conditions. Aquaculture and fisheries, as a viable method of producing seafood over the past decade, have gained momentum throughout the world. Increasing demand for fresh fish has put a strain on natural ecosystems, according to some experts. Consequently, the market is gaining prevalence in the meeting of aquaculture.
Scope and importance of Aquaculture and fisheries
In modern times, over a span of two decades, not many primary industries have consistently reported high annual growth. Aquaculture has sustained global growth, continues to grow, and the shortfall in aquatic food products due to stagnant or diminishing catch fisheries and population growth is expected to increase well into 2025. Fundamental paradigm shifts will be from increased production at almost any cost to sustainable production growth, with limited environmental disturbances. Given these shifts in paradigm, aquaculture should contribute more and more to food security, poverty alleviation, and social equity.
Despite the long history of aquaculture in a few countries, in the global market, it is still a young food production industry and has started to grow rapidly over the past 30 years or so. It now accounts for more than a third of the world's total food fish supply, and there is no question that aquaculture's contribution to the production of seafood will increase in the future. Aquaculture has the potential to become the sustainable method that can supplement fish catching and contribute significantly to feeding the increasing population of the world. Global population's exponential growth is fueling the need for cultivated fisheries, particularly in wealthy developed nations. Market growth in aquaculture plays its part in bridging the gap between demand and supply of goods from the fishery industry.
Actual catch fishery production increased only marginally by 0.7 percent in the previous year to hit 90.6 million tons. World production of aquaculture, however, increased to 78 million tons overall. At the bottom of the food chain world aquaculture production is dominated by insects. Carp and shellfish represent a significant proportion of species grown for human consumption in developing countries (more than 70 per cent by volume). Feeding a global population of 9 billion by 2050 is a daunting challenge that includes academics, technical experts and world leaders. We learn from the world bank's heads of major seafood firms that they want to secure access to effective and environmentally sustainable supply chains. The combination of growing market demand with this private sector interest in effective and safe procurement is a major opportunity for developing countries willing to invest in better fisheries management and environmentally sustainable aquaculture.
Fisheries & Aquaculture is one of the world's fastest growing food industry. Most specifically, having a safe source of seafood is a fundamental element of the global solution. Using aquaculture to help meet fish demand increases the population and development of natural resources, reducing the burden on stressed fishing.