Coating the tetanus portion of the DTP vaccine in silica rendered it thermally stable up to 100°C and able to be distributed without refrigeration.
List view / Grid view
University of Bath
A new technique has been demonstrated that will control the size and shape of nanoparticles which could lead to their use as a form of drug delivery.
A new process developed by the University of Bath protects a TB antigen and a novel vaccine adjuvant from heat damage.
Scientists have created a non-invasive, adhesive patch, which promises the measurement of glucose levels through the skin without a finger-prick blood test...
27 March 2007 | By Simon Gaisford PhD., School of Pharmacy, University of London and Michael AA O’Neill PhD., Department of Pharmacy and Pharmacology, University of Bath
Characterising the properties of a material, understanding how these properties change in relation to local environment and quantifying potential interactions with other species are facets central to any drug development programme. Not understanding and, more importantly, not controlling these factors can have serious consequences for a pharmaceutical, from irreproducible processing…