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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1807/23509

Title: Vaccine Biotechnology - Bacterial Vectors: why have they failed to deliver
Issue Date: 31-Dec-1998
Publisher: AusBiotech
Citation: Australasian Biotechnology (backfiles) (ISSN: 1036-7128) Vol 8 Num 2
Abstract: Australasian Biotechnology, Volume 8 Number 2, March/April 1998, pp. 86-90 Special Feature Vaccine Biotechnology Code Number:AU98016 Sizes of Files: Text: 22K Graphics: Photograph (jpg) - 59K Our Special Feature for this issue highlights developments in Vaccine Biotechnology. Bacterial Vectors: why have they failed to deliver ? Richard Strugnell, Cameron Simmons, Odilia Wijburg, Tania Uren, Damien Drew and Sarah Dunstan, Bacterial vaccine vectors have been studied experimentally for over twenty years yet there are no vector-based vaccines in commercial human or veterinary use today. The absence of human vector-based vaccines is probably due to problems associated with testing human vaccines, and a lack of funds to support vaccines for use in developing countries. Vector-based veterinary vaccines are currently not competitive with combination adjuvanted vaccines but may have a niche under certain circumstances. The future of vaccine vectors may lie in the delivery of DNA vaccines. Copyright 1998 Australian Biotechnology Association Ltd.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/1807/23509
Other Identifiers: http://www.bioline.org.br/abstract?id=au98016
Rights: Copyright 1998 AusBiotech
Appears in Collections:Bioline International Legacy Collection

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