Home > Letter V > vaccine

No. sentence
1 bite or scratch from a possibly rabid animal, the standard treatment is a course of vaccine injections into the patient's muscle on five separate days.
2 The system required to deliver a vaccine is called the “cold chain,” so named for the set of facilities that keep a vaccine cold as it is distributed from the manufacturer to the people who need it.
3 The vaccine was developed, from start to finish, in less than a decade, in record time, and at about one-tenth of the cost usually needed to bring a product through development to the market.
4 Because no vaccine protects 100 percent of kids who get it, epidemiologists rely on "herd immunity" to make sure enough kids are well enough protected to keep a disease from spreading.
5 at least a vaccine against one major cause of bacterial lung infections, pneumococcus, recommended for those at risk of flu complications by many health agencies.
6 Traditionally it might take six to nine months to formulate the right vaccine - by which time a lot of people might have died - so that all takes a lot of effort.
7 This discovery is more evidence that our expanding waistlines are due to factors other than weak willpower and, theoretically, could lead to the development of a vaccine to prevent obesity.
8 If they do, they must also decide whether to increase production capacity for the H1N1 vaccine by stopping production of the seasonal flu vaccine or stopping development of the H5N1 vaccine.
9 an NHS board responsibility that we do not find ourselves in this position with the swine flu vaccine.
10 goal is to train the immune system to recognize and attack cancer cells bearing these peptides; the vaccine would also contain substances designed to boost immune response.
11 Trucks that deliver food and pick up eggs have to disinfect their wheels before entering the farms, which must be located within a day's drive of the vaccine factory.
12 Newman and Logie's meta-analysis of existing literature identified several factors that could influence people's willingness to be inoculated with an HIV vaccine. Among them.
13 results of the trial, which involved more than 16,000 volunteers, suggested that the vaccine was 31% effective at preventing infection among those who were inoculated.
14 Numbers of persons who might be vaccinated will not be known until it is determined whether one or two doses of the vaccine will be needed to achieve protection.
15 a preventive vaccine for the human papillomavirus (HPV), approved by the FDA in 2006, promises to reduce the cases of cervical cancer in the future.
16 Many bills, like ones passed in Colorado, New Jersey and New York, allocate more money for HPV and cervical cancer education or to promote the vaccine.
17 She died shortly after receiving the HPV vaccine against cervical cancer, and there was speculation that she had suffered a severe reaction to the jab.
18 If only we could develop a vaccine that was effective against all strains of flu, we might prevent both annual epidemics and occasional pandemics like the one now under way.
19 These trials will give a better idea of the number of doses required for a person to be immunized, as well as of the quantity on active principle (antigen) needed in each vaccine dose.
20 Although the merits of each type of analysis can be debated, all three yielded a possible, albeit modest, effect of the vaccine in preventing HIV infection," Dolin wrote.
21 You will never see these tomatoes in the supermarket. In a sense, the tomato plant is just being used to manufacture a vaccine in a very safe and economical manner.
22 An important safety issue related to the varicella vaccine is the impact on the epidemiology of herpes zoster both in vaccinees as well as in individuals previously infected with wild-type varicella.
23 When guinea-worm disease is eradicated, this will be the first disease kicked out of its human host, not by a powerful vaccine, but by health education and behaviour change.
24 association should be strong in the magnitude of the association (in an epidemiological sense), and in the dose-response relationship of the vaccine with the adverse effect.
25 we reach the goal for guinea-worm disease – and we are very close – this will be the first disease eradicated by behavioural change alone, without support from a vaccine or drug.
26 We may need to accept the fact that public perceptions about vaccine safety can be permanently changed by unfounded fears, to an extent that no amount of evidence can change the public’s mind.
27 But if we properly understand how organisms in the environment protect us, maybe we can give a vaccine or mimic their effects with some innocuous stimulus.
28 So the dilemma facing pregnant women is that there is a small but quantifiable risk associated with infection and an unknown but probably only very small risk associated with the vaccine.
29 If we can make progress in developing vaccine strategies for HIV, then I'm convinced that we will make progress in developing vaccines for other diseases too.
30 Leading malaria community representatives, experts, and funders held a series of meetings to determine ways to overcome challenges facing the development of a malaria vaccine.