The Info List - Vaccine

--- Advertisement ---

A vaccine is a biological preparation that provides active acquired immunity to a particular disease. A vaccine typically contains an agent that resembles a disease-causing microorganism and is often made from weakened or killed forms of the microbe, its toxins, or one of its surface proteins. The agent stimulates the body's immune system to recognize the agent as a threat, destroy it, and to further recognize and destroy any of the microorganisms associated with that agent that it may encounter in the future. Vaccines can be prophylactic (example: to prevent or ameliorate the effects of a future infection by a natural or "wild" pathogen), or therapeutic (e.g., vaccines against cancer are being investigated).[1][2][3][4] The administration of vaccines is called vaccination. Vaccination
is the most effective method of preventing infectious diseases;[5] widespread immunity due to vaccination is largely responsible for the worldwide eradication of smallpox and the restriction of diseases such as polio, measles, and tetanus from much of the world. The effectiveness of vaccination has been widely studied and verified; for example, the influenza vaccine,[6] the HPV vaccine,[7] and the chicken pox vaccine.[8] The World Health Organization
World Health Organization
(WHO) reports that licensed vaccines are currently available for twenty-five different preventable infections.[9] The terms vaccine and vaccination are derived from Variolae vaccinae (smallpox of the cow), the term devised by Edward Jenner
Edward Jenner
to denote cowpox. He used it in 1798 in the long title of his Inquiry into the Variolae vaccinae known as the Cow Pox, in which he described the protective effect of cowpox against smallpox.[10] In 1881, to honor Jenner, Louis Pasteur
Louis Pasteur
proposed that the terms should be extended to cover the new protective inoculations then being developed.[11]


1 Effectiveness 2 Adverse effects 3 Types

3.1 Inactivated 3.2 Attenuated 3.3 Toxoid 3.4 Subunit 3.5 Conjugate 3.6 Experimental 3.7 Valence 3.8 Heterotypic

4 Nomenclature 5 Developing immunity

5.1 Adjuvants and preservatives

6 Schedule 7 History

7.1 Timeline

8 Economics of development 9 Patents 10 Production

10.1 Excipients 10.2 Role of preservatives

11 Delivery systems

11.1 Plasmids

12 Veterinary medicine 13 DIVA vaccines

13.1 First DIVA vaccines 13.2 Use in practice 13.3 Other DIVA vaccines (under development)

14 Trends

14.1 Plants as bioreactors for vaccine production

15 See also 16 References 17 External links

Effectiveness Vaccines have historically been the most effective means to fight and eradicate infectious diseases. Limitations to their effectiveness, nevertheless, exist.[12] Sometimes, protection fails because the host's immune system simply does not respond adequately or at all. Lack of response commonly results from clinical factors such as diabetes, steroid use, HIV infection
HIV infection
or age.[citation needed] It also might fail for genetic reasons if the host's immune system includes no strains of B cells that can generate antibodies suited to reacting effectively and binding to the antigens associated with the pathogen. Even if the host does develop antibodies, protection might not be adequate; immunity might develop too slowly to be effective in time, the antibodies might not disable the pathogen completely, or there might be multiple strains of the pathogen, not all of which are equally susceptible to the immune reaction. However, even a partial, late, or weak immunity, such as a one resulting from cross-immunity to a strain other than the target strain, may mitigate an infection, resulting in a lower mortality rate, lower morbidity, and faster recovery. Adjuvants commonly are used to boost immune response, particularly for older people (50–75 years and up), whose immune response to a simple vaccine may have weakened.[13]

Maurice Hilleman's measles vaccine is estimated to prevent 1 million deaths every year.[14]

The efficacy or performance of the vaccine is dependent on a number of factors:

the disease itself (for some diseases vaccination performs better than for others) the strain of vaccine (some vaccines are specific to, or at least most effective against, particular strains of the disease)[15] whether the vaccination schedule has been properly observed. idiosyncratic response to vaccination; some individuals are "non-responders" to certain vaccines, meaning that they do not generate antibodies even after being vaccinated correctly. assorted factors such as ethnicity, age, or genetic predisposition.

If a vaccinated individual does develop the disease vaccinated against (breakthrough infection), the disease is likely to be less virulent than in unvaccinated victims.[16] The following are important considerations in the effectiveness of a vaccination program:[citation needed]

careful modeling to anticipate the impact that an immunization campaign will have on the epidemiology of the disease in the medium to long term ongoing surveillance for the relevant disease following introduction of a new vaccine maintenance of high immunization rates, even when a disease has become rare.

In 1958, there were 763,094 cases of measles in the United States; 552 deaths resulted.[17][18] After the introduction of new vaccines, the number of cases dropped to fewer than 150 per year (median of 56).[18] In early 2008, there were 64 suspected cases of measles. Fifty-four of those infections were associated with importation from another country, although only 13% were actually acquired outside the United States; 63 of the 64 individuals either had never been vaccinated against measles or were uncertain whether they had been vaccinated.[18] Vaccines have contributed to the eradication of smallpox, one of the most contagious and deadly diseases in humans. Other diseases such as rubella, polio, measles, mumps, chickenpox, and typhoid are nowhere near as common as they were a hundred years ago. As long as the vast majority of people are vaccinated, it is much more difficult for an outbreak of disease to occur, let alone spread. This effect is called herd immunity. Polio, which is transmitted only between humans, is targeted by an extensive eradication campaign that has seen endemic polio restricted to only parts of three countries (Afghanistan, Nigeria, and Pakistan).[19] However, the difficulty of reaching all children as well as cultural misunderstandings have caused the anticipated eradication date to be missed several times. Vaccines also help prevent the development of antibiotic resistance. For example, by greatly reducing the incidence of pneumonia caused by Streptococcus pneumoniae, vaccine programs have greatly reduced the prevalence of infections resistant to penicillin or other first-line antibiotics.[20] Adverse effects Vaccination
given during childhood is generally safe.[21] Adverse effects if any are generally mild.[22] The rate of side effects depends on the vaccine in question.[22] Some common side effects include fever, pain around the injection site, and muscle aches.[22] Additionally, some individuals may be allergic to ingredients in the vaccine.[23] MMR vaccine
MMR vaccine
is rarely associated with febrile seizures.[21] Severe side effects are extremely rare.[21] Varicella vaccine
Varicella vaccine
is rarely associated with complications in immunodeficient individuals and rotavirus vaccines are moderately associated with intussusception.[21] Types


Avian flu vaccine development by reverse genetics techniques.

Vaccines are dead or inactivated organisms or purified products derived from them. There are several types of vaccines in use.[24] These represent different strategies used to try to reduce the risk of illness while retaining the ability to induce a beneficial immune response. Inactivated Main article: Inactivated vaccine Some vaccines contain inactivated, but previously virulent, micro-organisms that have been destroyed with chemicals, heat, or radiation.[25] Examples include the polio vaccine, hepatitis A vaccine, rabies vaccine and some influenza vaccines.[citation needed] Attenuated Main article: Attenuated vaccine Some vaccines contain live, attenuated microorganisms. Many of these are active viruses that have been cultivated under conditions that disable their virulent properties, or that use closely related but less dangerous organisms to produce a broad immune response. Although most attenuated vaccines are viral, some are bacterial in nature. Examples include the viral diseases yellow fever, measles, mumps, and rubella, and the bacterial disease typhoid. The live Mycobacterium tuberculosis vaccine developed by Calmette and Guérin is not made of a contagious strain but contains a virulently modified strain called "BCG" used to elicit an immune response to the vaccine. The live attenuated vaccine containing strain Yersinia pestis
Yersinia pestis
EV is used for plague immunization. Attenuated vaccines have some advantages and disadvantages. They typically provoke more durable immunological responses and are the preferred type for healthy adults. But they may not be safe for use in immunocompromised individuals, and on rare occasions mutate to a virulent form and cause disease.[26] Toxoid Toxoid vaccines are made from inactivated toxic compounds that cause illness rather than the micro-organism.[citation needed] Examples of toxoid-based vaccines include tetanus and diphtheria. Toxoid vaccines are known for their efficacy.[citation needed] Not all toxoids are for micro-organisms; for example, Crotalus atrox
Crotalus atrox
toxoid is used to vaccinate dogs against rattlesnake bites.[citation needed] Subunit Protein
subunit – rather than introducing an inactivated or attenuated micro-organism to an immune system (which would constitute a "whole-agent" vaccine), a fragment of it can create an immune response.[citation needed] Examples include the subunit vaccine against Hepatitis B virus
Hepatitis B virus
that is composed of only the surface proteins of the virus (previously extracted from the blood serum of chronically infected patients, but now produced by recombination of the viral genes into yeast)[citation needed] or as an edible algae vaccine, the virus-like particle (VLP) vaccine against human papillomavirus (HPV) that is composed of the viral major capsid protein,[citation needed] and the hemagglutinin and neuraminidase subunits of the influenza virus.[citation needed] Subunit vaccine is being used for plague immunization.[citation needed] Conjugate Conjugate – certain bacteria have polysaccharide outer coats that are poorly immunogenic. By linking these outer coats to proteins (e.g., toxins), the immune system can be led to recognize the polysaccharide as if it were a protein antigen.[citation needed] This approach is used in the Haemophilus influenzae
Haemophilus influenzae
type B vaccine.[citation needed] Experimental

System for experimental " DNA
vaccine" delivery

A number of innovative vaccines are also in development and in use:

Dendritic cell
Dendritic cell
vaccines combine dendritic cells with antigens in order to present the antigens to the body's white blood cells, thus stimulating an immune reaction. These vaccines have shown some positive preliminary results for treating brain tumors [27] and are also tested in malignant melanoma.[28] Recombinant Vector – by combining the physiology of one micro-organism and the DNA
of the other, immunity can be created against diseases that have complex infection processes DNA
vaccination – an alternative, experimental approach to vaccination called DNA
vaccination, created from an infectious agent's DNA, is under development. The proposed mechanism is the insertion (and expression, enhanced by the use of electroporation, triggering immune system recognition) of viral or bacterial DNA
into human or animal cells. Some cells of the immune system that recognize the proteins expressed will mount an attack against these proteins and cells expressing them. Because these cells live for a very long time, if the pathogen that normally expresses these proteins is encountered at a later time, they will be attacked instantly by the immune system. One potential advantage of DNA
vaccines is that they are very easy to produce and store. As of 2015, DNA
vaccination is still experimental and is not approved for human use. T-cell receptor
T-cell receptor
peptide vaccines are under development for several diseases using models of Valley Fever, stomatitis, and atopic dermatitis. These peptides have been shown to modulate cytokine production and improve cell-mediated immunity. Targeting of identified bacterial proteins that are involved in complement inhibition would neutralize the key bacterial virulence mechanism.[29]

While most vaccines are created using inactivated or attenuated compounds from micro-organisms, synthetic vaccines are composed mainly or wholly of synthetic peptides, carbohydrates, or antigens. Valence Vaccines may be monovalent (also called univalent) or multivalent (also called polyvalent). A monovalent vaccine is designed to immunize against a single antigen or single microorganism.[30] A multivalent or polyvalent vaccine is designed to immunize against two or more strains of the same microorganism, or against two or more microorganisms.[31] The valency of a multivalent vaccine may be denoted with a Greek or Latin prefix (e.g., tetravalent or quadrivalent). In certain cases, a monovalent vaccine may be preferable for rapidly developing a strong immune response.[32] Heterotypic Also known as heterologous or "Jennerian" vaccines, these are vaccines that are pathogens of other animals that either do not cause disease or cause mild disease in the organism being treated. The classic example is Jenner's use of cowpox to protect against smallpox. A current example is the use of BCG vaccine
BCG vaccine
made from Mycobacterium bovis to protect against human tuberculosis.[33] Nomenclature Various fairly standardized abbreviations for vaccine names have developed, although the standardization is by no means centralized or global. For example, the vaccine names used in the United States
United States
have well-established abbreviations that are also widely known and used elsewhere. An extensive list of them provided in a sortable table and freely accessible, is available at a US Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention web page.[34] The page explains that "The abbreviations [in] this table (Column 3) were standardized jointly by staff of the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention, ACIP Work Groups, the editor of the Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report
Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report
(MMWR), the editor of Epidemiology
and Prevention of Vaccine-Preventable Diseases (the Pink Book), ACIP members, and liaison organizations to the ACIP."[34] Some examples are "DTaP" for diphtheria and tetanus toxoids and acellular pertussis vaccine, "DT" for diphtheria and tetanus toxoids, and "Td" for tetanus and diphtheria toxoids. At its page on tetanus vaccination,[35] the CDC further explains that "Upper-case letters in these abbreviations denote full-strength doses of diphtheria (D) and tetanus (T) toxoids and pertussis (P) vaccine. Lower-case 'd' and 'p' denote reduced doses of diphtheria and pertussis used in the adolescent/adult-formulations. The 'a' in DTaP and Tdap stands for 'acellular,' meaning that the pertussis component contains only a part of the pertussis organism."[35] Another list of established vaccine abbreviations is at the CDC's page called " Vaccine
Acronyms and Abbreviations", with abbreviations used on U.S. immunization records.[36] The United States
United States
Adopted Name system has some conventions for the word order of vaccine names, placing head nouns first and adjectives postpositively. This is why the USAN for "OPV" is "poliovirus vaccine live oral" rather than "oral poliovirus vaccine". Developing immunity The immune system recognizes vaccine agents as foreign, destroys them, and "remembers" them. When the virulent version of an agent is encountered, the body recognizes the protein coat on the virus, and thus is prepared to respond, by (1) neutralizing the target agent before it can enter cells, and (2) recognizing and destroying infected cells before that agent can multiply to vast numbers. When two or more vaccines are mixed together in the same formulation, the two vaccines can interfere. This most frequently occurs with live attenuated vaccines, where one of the vaccine components is more robust than the others and suppresses the growth and immune response to the other components. This phenomenon was first noted in the trivalent Sabin polio vaccine, where the amount of serotype 2 virus in the vaccine had to be reduced to stop it from interfering with the "take" of the serotype 1 and 3 viruses in the vaccine.[37] This phenomenon has also been found to be a problem with the dengue vaccines currently being researched,[when?] where the DEN-3 serotype was found to predominate and suppress the response to DEN-1, −2 and −4 serotypes.[38] Adjuvants and preservatives Vaccines typically contain one or more adjuvants, used to boost the immune response. Tetanus
toxoid, for instance, is usually adsorbed onto alum. This presents the antigen in such a way as to produce a greater action than the simple aqueous tetanus toxoid. People who have an adverse reaction to adsorbed tetanus toxoid may be given the simple vaccine when the time comes for a booster.[citation needed] In the preparation for the 1990 Persian Gulf campaign, whole cell pertussis vaccine was used as an adjuvant for anthrax vaccine. This produces a more rapid immune response than giving only the anthrax vaccine, which is of some benefit if exposure might be imminent.[citation needed] Vaccines may also contain preservatives to prevent contamination with bacteria or fungi. Until recent years, the preservative thimerosal was used in many vaccines that did not contain live virus. As of 2005, the only childhood vaccine in the U.S. that contains thimerosal in greater than trace amounts is the influenza vaccine,[39] which is currently recommended only for children with certain risk factors.[40] Single-dose influenza vaccines supplied in the UK do not list thiomersal (its UK name) in the ingredients. Preservatives may be used at various stages of production of vaccines, and the most sophisticated methods of measurement might detect traces of them in the finished product, as they may in the environment and population as a whole.[41] Schedule Main article: Vaccination

For country-specific information on vaccination policies and practices, see: Vaccination

In order to provide the best protection, children are recommended to receive vaccinations as soon as their immune systems are sufficiently developed to respond to particular vaccines, with additional "booster" shots often required to achieve "full immunity". This has led to the development of complex vaccination schedules. In the United States, the Advisory Committee on Immunization
Practices, which recommends schedule additions for the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention, recommends routine vaccination of children against:[42] hepatitis A, hepatitis B, polio, mumps, measles, rubella, diphtheria, pertussis, tetanus, HiB, chickenpox, rotavirus, influenza, meningococcal disease and pneumonia.[43] A large number of vaccines and boosters recommended (up to 24 injections by age two) has led to problems with achieving full compliance. In order to combat declining compliance rates, various notification systems have been instituted and a number of combination injections are now marketed (e.g., Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine and MMRV vaccine), which provide protection against multiple diseases. Besides recommendations for infant vaccinations and boosters, many specific vaccines are recommended for other ages or for repeated injections throughout life—most commonly for measles, tetanus, influenza, and pneumonia. Pregnant women are often screened for continued resistance to rubella. The human papillomavirus vaccine is recommended in the U.S. (as of 2011)[44] and UK (as of 2009).[45] Vaccine
recommendations for the elderly concentrate on pneumonia and influenza, which are more deadly to that group. In 2006, a vaccine was introduced against shingles, a disease caused by the chickenpox virus, which usually affects the elderly. History

Edward Jenner

Prior to the introduction of vaccination with material from cases of cowpox (heterotypic immunisation), smallpox could be prevented by deliberate inoculation of smallpox virus, later referred to as variolation to distinguish it from smallpox vaccination. The earliest hints of the practice of inoculation for smallpox in China come during the 10th century.[46] The Chinese also practiced the oldest documented use of variolation, dating back to the fifteenth century. They implemented a method of "nasal insufflation" administered by blowing powdered smallpox material, usually scabs, up the nostrils. Various insufflation techniques have been recorded throughout the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries within China.[47]:60 Two reports on the Chinese practice of inoculation were received by the Royal Society
Royal Society
in London in 1700; one by Dr. Martin Lister
Martin Lister
who received a report by an employee of the East India Company
East India Company
stationed in China and another by Clopton Havers.[48]

Jenner's handwritten draft of the first vaccination

Sometime during the late 1760s whilst serving his apprenticeship as a surgeon/apothecary Edward Jenner
Edward Jenner
learned of the story, common in rural areas, that dairy workers would never have the often-fatal or disfiguring disease smallpox, because they had already had cowpox, which has a very mild effect in humans. In 1796, Jenner took pus from the hand of a milkmaid with cowpox, scratched it into the arm of an 8-year-old boy, and six weeks later inoculated (variolated) the boy with smallpox, afterwards observing that he did not catch smallpox.[49][50] Jenner extended his studies and in 1798 reported that his vaccine was safe in children and adults and could be transferred from arm-to-arm reducing reliance on uncertain supplies from infected cows.[10] Since vaccination with cowpox was much safer than smallpox inoculation,[51] the latter, though still widely practised in England, was banned in 1840.[52]

French print in 1896 marking the centenary of Jenner's vaccine

The second generation of vaccines was introduced in the 1880s by Louis Pasteur who developed vaccines for chicken cholera and anthrax,[11] and from the late nineteenth century vaccines were considered a matter of national prestige, and compulsory vaccination laws were passed.[49] The twentieth century saw the introduction of several successful vaccines, including those against diphtheria, measles, mumps, and rubella. Major achievements included the development of the polio vaccine in the 1950s and the eradication of smallpox during the 1960s and 1970s. Maurice Hilleman
Maurice Hilleman
was the most prolific of the developers of the vaccines in the twentieth century. As vaccines became more common, many people began taking them for granted. However, vaccines remain elusive for many important diseases, including herpes simplex, malaria, gonorrhea and HIV.[49][53] Timeline Main article: Timeline of vaccines


Economics of development One challenge in vaccine development is economic: Many of the diseases most demanding a vaccine, including HIV, malaria and tuberculosis, exist principally in poor countries. Pharmaceutical firms and biotechnology companies have little incentive to develop vaccines for these diseases, because there is little revenue potential. Even in more affluent countries, financial returns are usually minimal and the financial and other risks are great.[54] Most vaccine development to date has relied on "push" funding by government, universities and non-profit organizations.[55] Many vaccines have been highly cost effective and beneficial for public health.[56] The number of vaccines actually administered has risen dramatically in recent decades.[57] This increase, particularly in the number of different vaccines administered to children before entry into schools may be due to government mandates and support, rather than economic incentive.[citation needed] Patents The filing of patents on vaccine development processes can also be viewed as an obstacle to the development of new vaccines. Because of the weak protection offered through a patent on the final product, the protection of the innovation regarding vaccines is often made through the patent of processes used in the development of new vaccines as well as the protection of secrecy.[58] According to the World Health Organization, the biggest barrier to local vaccine production in less developed countries has not been patents, but the substantial financial, infrastructure, and workforce expertise requirements needed for market entry. Vaccines are complex mixtures of biological compounds, and unlike the case of drugs, there are no true generic vaccines. The vaccine produced by a new facility must undergo complete clinical testing for safety and efficacy similar to that undergone by that produced by the original manufacturer. For most vaccines, specific processes have been patented. These can be circumvented by alternative manufacturing methods, but this required R&D infrastructure and a suitably skilled workforce. In the case of a few relatively new vaccines such as the human papillomavirus vaccine, the patents may impose an additional barrier.[59] Production

Two workers make openings in chicken eggs in preparation for production of measles vaccine.

production has several stages. First, the antigen itself is generated. Viruses
are grown either on primary cells such as chicken eggs (e.g., for influenza) or on continuous cell lines such as cultured human cells (e.g., for hepatitis A).[60] Bacteria
are grown in bioreactors (e.g., Haemophilus influenzae
Haemophilus influenzae
type b). Likewise, a recombinant protein derived from the viruses or bacteria can be generated in yeast, bacteria, or cell cultures. After the antigen is generated, it is isolated from the cells used to generate it. A virus may need to be inactivated, possibly with no further purification required. Recombinant proteins need many operations involving ultrafiltration and column chromatography. Finally, the vaccine is formulated by adding adjuvant, stabilizers, and preservatives as needed. The adjuvant enhances the immune response of the antigen, stabilizers increase the storage life, and preservatives allow the use of multidose vials.[61][62] Combination vaccines are harder to develop and produce, because of potential incompatibilities and interactions among the antigens and other ingredients involved.[63] Vaccine
production techniques are evolving. Cultured mammalian cells are expected to become increasingly important, compared to conventional options such as chicken eggs, due to greater productivity and low incidence of problems with contamination. Recombination technology that produces genetically detoxified vaccine is expected to grow in popularity for the production of bacterial vaccines that use toxoids. Combination vaccines are expected to reduce the quantities of antigens they contain, and thereby decrease undesirable interactions, by using pathogen-associated molecular patterns.[63] In 2010, India produced 60 percent of the world's vaccine worth about $900 million(€670 million).[64] Excipients Beside the active vaccine itself, the following excipients and residual manufacturing compounds are present or may be present in vaccine preparations:[65]

salts or gels are added as adjuvants. Adjuvants are added to promote an earlier, more potent response, and more persistent immune response to the vaccine; they allow for a lower vaccine dosage. Antibiotics are added to some vaccines to prevent the growth of bacteria during production and storage of the vaccine. Egg protein is present in influenza and yellow fever vaccines as they are prepared using chicken eggs. Other proteins may be present. Formaldehyde
is used to inactivate bacterial products for toxoid vaccines. Formaldehyde
is also used to inactivate unwanted viruses and kill bacteria that might contaminate the vaccine during production. Monosodium glutamate
Monosodium glutamate
(MSG) and 2-phenoxyethanol are used as stabilizers in a few vaccines to help the vaccine remain unchanged when the vaccine is exposed to heat, light, acidity, or humidity. Thimerosal
is a mercury-containing antimicrobial that is added to vials of vaccine that contain more than one dose to prevent contamination and growth of potentially harmful bacteria. Due to the controversy surrounding thimerosal it has been removed from most vaccines except multi-use influenza, where it was reduced to levels so that a single dose contained less than 1 microgram of mercury, a level similar to eating 10g of canned tuna.[66]

Role of preservatives Many vaccines need preservatives to prevent serious adverse effects such as Staphylococcus
infection, which in one 1928 incident killed 12 of 21 children inoculated with a diphtheria vaccine that lacked a preservative.[67] Several preservatives are available, including thiomersal, phenoxyethanol, and formaldehyde. Thiomersal
is more effective against bacteria, has a better shelf-life, and improves vaccine stability, potency, and safety; but, in the U.S., the European Union, and a few other affluent countries, it is no longer used as a preservative in childhood vaccines, as a precautionary measure due to its mercury content.[68] Although controversial claims have been made that thiomersal contributes to autism, no convincing scientific evidence supports these claims.[69] Delivery systems

Woman receiving rubella vaccination, Brazil, 2008.

The development of new delivery systems raises the hope of vaccines that are safer and more efficient to deliver and administer. Lines of research include liposomes and ISCOM (immune stimulating complex).[70] Notable developments in vaccine delivery technologies have included oral vaccines. Early attempts to apply oral vaccines showed varying degrees of promise, beginning early in the 20th century, at a time when the very possibility of an effective oral antibacterial vaccine was controversial.[71] By the 1930s there was increasing interest in the prophylactic value of an oral typhoid fever vaccine for example.[72] An oral polio vaccine turned out to be effective when vaccinations were administered by volunteer staff without formal training; the results also demonstrated increased ease and efficiency of administering the vaccines. Effective oral vaccines have many advantages; for example, there is no risk of blood contamination. Vaccines intended for oral administration need not be liquid, and as solids, they commonly are more stable and less prone to damage or to spoilage by freezing in transport and storage.[73] Such stability reduces the need for a "cold chain": the resources required to keep vaccines within a restricted temperature range from the manufacturing stage to the point of administration, which, in turn, may decrease costs of vaccines. A microneedle approach, which is still in stages of development, uses "pointed projections fabricated into arrays that can create vaccine delivery pathways through the skin".[74] An experimental needle-free[75] vaccine delivery system is undergoing animal testing.[76][77] A stamp-size patch similar to an adhesive bandage contains about 20,000 microscopic projections per square cm.[78] This dermal administration potentially increases the effectiveness of vaccination, while requiring less vaccine than injection.[79] Plasmids The use of plasmids has been validated in preclinical studies as a protective vaccine strategy for cancer and infectious diseases. However, in human studies, this approach has failed to provide clinically relevant benefit. The overall efficacy of plasmid DNA immunization depends on increasing the plasmid's immunogenicity while also correcting for factors involved in the specific activation of immune effector cells.[80] Veterinary medicine See also: Influenza vaccine
Influenza vaccine
§ Flu vaccine for nonhumans, and Vaccination
of dogs

Goat vaccination against sheep pox and pleural pneumonia

Vaccinations of animals are used both to prevent their contracting diseases and to prevent transmission of disease to humans.[81] Both animals kept as pets and animals raised as livestock are routinely vaccinated. In some instances, wild populations may be vaccinated. This is sometimes accomplished with vaccine-laced food spread in a disease-prone area and has been used to attempt to control rabies in raccoons. Where rabies occurs, rabies vaccination of dogs may be required by law. Other canine vaccines include canine distemper, canine parvovirus, infectious canine hepatitis, adenovirus-2, leptospirosis, bordatella, canine parainfluenza virus, and Lyme disease, among others. Cases of veterinary vaccines used in humans have been documented, whether intentional or accidental, with some cases of resultant illness, most notably with brucellosis.[82] However, the reporting of such cases is rare and very little has been studied about the safety and results of such practices. With the advent of aerosol vaccination in veterinary clinics for companion animals, human exposure to pathogens that are not naturally carried in humans, such as Bordetella bronchiseptica, has likely increased in recent years.[82] In some cases, most notably rabies, the parallel veterinary vaccine against a pathogen may be as much as orders of magnitude more economical than the human one. DIVA vaccines DIVA (Differentiating Infected from Vaccinated Animals) vaccines make it possible to differentiate between infected and vaccinated animals. DIVA vaccines carry at least one epitope less than the microorganisms circulating in the field. An accompanying diagnostic test that detects antibody against that epitope allows us to actually make that differentiation. First DIVA vaccines The first DIVA vaccines (formerly termed marker vaccines and since 1999 coined as DIVA vaccines) and companion diagnostic tests have been developed by J.T. van Oirschot and colleagues at the Central Veterinary Institute in Lelystad, The Netherlands.[83] [84] They found that some existing vaccines against pseudorabies (also termed Aujeszky's disease) had deletions in their viral genome (among which the gE gene). Monoclonal antibodies were produced against that deletion and selected to develop an ELISA that demonstrated antibodies against gE. In addition, novel genetically engineered gE-negative vaccines were constructed.[85] Along the same lines, DIVA vaccines and companion diagnostic tests against bovine herpesvirus 1 infections have been developed.[86][87] Use in practice The DIVA strategy has been applied in various countries and successfully eradicated pseudorabies virus. Swine populations were intensively vaccinated and monitored by the companion diagnostic test and, subsequently, the infected pigs were removed from the population. Bovine herpesvirus 1 DIVA vaccines are also widely used in practice. Other DIVA vaccines (under development) Scientists have put and still, are putting much effort in applying the DIVA principle to a wide range of infectious diseases, such as, for example, classical swine fever,[88] avian influenza,[89] Actinobacillus pleuropneumonia[90] and Salmonella infections in pigs.[91] Trends Vaccine
development has several trends:[92]

Until recently,[when?] most vaccines were aimed at infants and children, but adolescents and adults are increasingly being targeted.[92][93] Combinations of vaccines are becoming more common; vaccines containing five or more components are used in many parts of the world.[92] In 2013, Biofarma has released a new product called Pentabio, which is combination vaccine of Diphtheria, Tetanus, Pertussis, Hepatitis B, and Haemophilus Influenzae
Haemophilus Influenzae
Type B for baby/infant in Indonesia's Immunization
Program.[94] New methods of administering vaccines are being developed,[when?] such as skin patches, aerosols via inhalation devices, and eating genetically engineered plants.[92] Vaccines are being designed to stimulate innate immune responses, as well as adaptive.[92] Attempts are being made to develop vaccines to help cure chronic infections, as opposed to preventing disease.[92] Vaccines are being developed to defend against bioterrorist attacks such as anthrax, plague, and smallpox.[92] Appreciation for sex and pregnancy differences in vaccine responses "might change the strategies used by public health officials".[95] Scientists are now trying to develop synthetic vaccines by reconstructing the outside structure of a virus, this will help prevent vaccine resistance.[96]

Principles that govern the immune response can now be used in tailor-made vaccines against many noninfectious human diseases, such as cancers and autoimmune disorders.[97] For example, the experimental vaccine CYT006-AngQb
has been investigated as a possible treatment for high blood pressure.[98] Factors that have an impact on the trends of vaccine development include progress in translatory medicine, demographics, regulatory science, political, cultural, and social responses.[99] Plants as bioreactors for vaccine production Transgenic plants have been identified as promising expression systems for vaccine production. Complex plants such as tobacco, potato, tomato, and banana can have genes inserted that cause them to produce vaccines usable for humans.[100] Bananas have been developed that produce a human vaccine against Hepatitis B.[101] Another example is the expression of a fusion protein in alfalfa transgenic plants for the selective directioning to antigen presenting cells, therefore increasing vaccine potency against Bovine Viral Diarrhea Virus (BVDV).[102][103] See also

Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations Flying syringe The Horse Named Jim Immunization
registry Immunotherapy List of vaccine ingredients List of vaccine topics Non-specific effect of vaccines OPV AIDS hypothesis Reverse vaccinology TA-CD Virosome Vaccinov Virus-like particle


^ Melief C, van Hall T, Arens R, Ossendorp F, van der Burg S (2015). " Therapeutic
cancer vaccines". J Clin Invest. 125 (9): 3401–3412. doi:10.1172/JCI80009.  ^ Bol K, et al. (2016). "Prophylactic vaccines are potent activators of monocyte-derived dendritic cells and drive effective anti-tumor responses in melanoma patients at the cost of toxicity". Cancer Immunology, Immunotherapy. 65 (3): 327–339. doi:10.1007/s00262-016-1796-7.  ^ Brotherton J (2015). "HPV prophylactic vaccines: lessons learned from 10 years experience". Future Medicine. 10 (8): 999–1009. doi:10.2217/fvl.15.60.  ^ Frazier I (2014). "Development and Implementation of Papillomavirus Prophylactic Vaccines". J. Immunol. 192 (9): 4007–4011. doi:10.4049/jimmunol.1490012.  ^

United States
United States
Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (2011). A CDC framework for preventing infectious diseases. Accessed 11 September 2012. "Vaccines are our most effective and cost-saving tools for disease prevention, preventing untold suffering and saving tens of thousands of lives and billions of dollars in healthcare costs each year." American Medical Association (2000). Vaccines and infectious diseases: putting risk into perspective. Accessed 11 September 2012. "Vaccines are the most effective public health tool ever created." Public Health Agency of Canada. Vaccine-preventable diseases. Accessed 11 September 2012. "Vaccines still provide the most effective, longest-lasting method of preventing infectious diseases in all age groups." United States
United States
National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID). NIAID
Biodefense Research Agenda for Category B and C Priority Pathogens. Accessed 11 September 2012. "Vaccines are the most effective method of protecting the public against infectious diseases."

^ Fiore AE, Bridges CB, Cox NJ (2009). "Seasonal influenza vaccines". Curr. Top. Microbiol. Immunol. Current Topics in Microbiology and Immunology. 333: 43–82. doi:10.1007/978-3-540-92165-3_3. ISBN 978-3-540-92164-6. PMID 19768400.  ^ Chang Y, Brewer NT, Rinas AC, Schmitt K, Smith JS (July 2009). "Evaluating the impact of human papillomavirus vaccines". Vaccine. 27 (32): 4355–62. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2009.03.008. PMID 19515467.  ^ Liesegang TJ (August 2009). "Varicella zoster virus vaccines: effective, but concerns linger". Can. J. Ophthalmol. 44 (4): 379–84. doi:10.3129/i09-126. PMID 19606157.  ^ World Health Organization, Global Vaccine
Action Plan 2011-2020. Geneva, 2012. ^ a b Baxby, Derrick (1999). "Edward Jenner's Inquiry; a bicentenary analysis". Vaccine. 17 (4): 301–7. doi:10.1016/s0264-410x(98)00207-2. PMID 9987167.  ^ a b Pasteur, Louis (1881). "Address on the Germ Theory". Lancet. 118 (3024): 271–2. doi:10.1016/s0140-6736(02)35739-8.  ^ Grammatikos, Alexandros P.; Mantadakis, Elpis; Falagas, Matthew E. (June 2009). "Meta-analyses on Pediatric Infections and Vaccines". Infectious Disease
Clinics of North America. 23 (2): 431–57. doi:10.1016/j.idc.2009.01.008. PMID 19393917.  ^ Neighmond, Patti (2010-02-07). "Adapting Vaccines For Our Aging Immune Systems". Morning Edition. NPR. Retrieved 2014-01-09.  ^ Sullivan, Patricia (2005-04-13). "Maurice R. Hilleman dies; created vaccines". Wash. Post. Retrieved 2014-01-09.  ^ Schlegel; et al. (August 1999). "Comparative efficacy of three mumps vaccines during disease outbreak in eastern Switzerland: cohort study". BMJ. 319 (7206): 352. doi:10.1136/bmj.319.7206.352. PMC 32261 . PMID 10435956. Retrieved 2014-01-09.  ^ Préziosi, M.; Halloran, M.E. (2003). "Effects of Pertussis Vaccination
on Disease: Vaccine
Efficacy in Reducing Clinical Severity". Clinical Infectious Diseases. Oxford Journals. 37 (6): 772–779. doi:10.1086/377270.  ^ Orenstein WA, Papania MJ, Wharton ME (2004). " Measles
elimination in the United States". J Infect Dis. 189 (Suppl 1): S1–3. doi:10.1086/377693. PMID 15106120.  ^ a b c "Measles—United States, January 1 – April 25, 2008". Morb. Mortal. Wkly. Rep. 57 (18): 494–8. May 2008. PMID 18463608.  ^ "WHO South-East Asia Region certified polio-free". WHO. 27 March 2014. Retrieved November 3, 2014.  ^ 19 July 2017 Vaccines promoted as key to stamping out drug-resistant microbes " Immunization
can stop resistant infections before they get started, say scientists from industry and academia." ^ a b c d Maglione, M. A.; Das, L.; Raaen, L.; Smith, A.; Chari, R.; Newberry, S.; Shanman, R.; Perry, T.; Goetz, M. B.; Gidengil, C. (1 July 2014). "Safety of Vaccines Used for Routine Immunization
of US Children: A Systematic Review". Pediatrics. 134 (2): 325–37. doi:10.1542/peds.2014-1079. PMID 25086160.  ^ a b c "Possible Side-effects from Vaccines". Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Retrieved 24 February 2014.  ^ "Seasonal Flu Shot- Seasonal Influenza
(Flu) - CDC".  ^ " Vaccine
Types". National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. 2012-04-03. Retrieved 2015-01-27.  ^ "Types of Vaccines". Retrieved October 19, 2017.  ^ J.K. Sinha; S. Bhattacharya. A Text Book of Immunology (Google Book Preview). Academic Publishers. p. 318. ISBN 978-81-89781-09-5. Retrieved 2014-01-09.  ^ Kim W, Liau LM (2010). " Dendritic cell
Dendritic cell
vaccines for brain tumors". Neurosurg Clin N Am. 21 (1): 139–57. doi:10.1016/j.nec.2009.09.005. PMC 2810429 . PMID 19944973.  ^ Anguille, S; Smits, EL; Lion, E; van Tendeloo, VF; Berneman, ZN (June 2014). "Clinical use of dendritic cells for cancer therapy". The Lancet. Oncology. 15 (7): e257–67. doi:10.1016/s1470-2045(13)70585-0. PMID 24872109.  ^ Meri, S; Jördens, M; Jarva, H (December 2008). "Microbial complement inhibitors as vaccines". Vaccine. 26 Suppl 8: I113–7. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2008.11.058. PMID 19388175.  ^ "Monovalent" at Dorland's Medical Dictionary ^ Polyvalent vaccine at Dorlands Medical Dictionary Archived March 7, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Questions And Answers On Monovalent Oral Polio
Type 1 (mOPV1)'Issued Jointly By WHO and UNICEF'". Pediatric Oncall. 2 (8). 3. What advantages does mOPV1 have over trivalent oral polio vaccine (tOPV)?. 2005-01-08. Archived from the original on 2012-02-29.  ^ Scott (April 2004). "Classifying Vaccines" (PDF). BioProcesses International: 14–23. Retrieved 2014-01-09.  ^ a b Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention, U.S. Vaccine
Names, retrieved 2016-05-21.  ^ a b Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention, Tetanus
(Lockjaw) Vaccination, retrieved 2016-05-21.  ^ Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention, Vaccine
Acronyms and Abbreviations [Abbreviations used on U.S. immunization records], retrieved 2017-05-22.  ^ Sutter RW, Cochi SL, Melnick JL (1999). "Live attenuated polio vaccines". In Plotkin SA, Orenstein WA. Vaccines. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders. pp. 364–408.  ^ Kanesa-thasan N, Sun W, Kim-Ahn G, et al. (2001). "Safety and immunogenicity of attenuated dengue virus vaccines (Aventis Pasteur) in human volunteers". Vaccine. 19 (23–24): 3179–3188. doi:10.1016/S0264-410X(01)00020-2. PMID 11312014.  ^ "Institute for Vaccine
Safety - Thimerosal
Table".  ^ Wharton, Melinda E.; National Vaccine
Advisory committee "U.S.A. national vaccine plan" ^ http://www.npl.co.uk/environment/vam/nongaseouspollutants/ngp_metals.html Archived 29 September 2007 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "ACIP Vaccine
Recommendations Home Page". CDC. 2013-11-15. Retrieved 2014-01-10.  ^ " Vaccine
Status Table". Red Book Online. American Academy of Pediatrics. April 26, 2011. Retrieved January 9, 2013.  ^ "HPV Vaccine
Safety". Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC). 2013-12-20. Retrieved 2014-01-10.  ^ " HPV vaccine
HPV vaccine
in the clear". NHS choices. 2009-10-02. Retrieved 2014-01-10.  ^ Needham, Joseph. (2000). Science and Civilization in China: Volume 6, Biology and Biological Technology, Part 6, Medicine. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. p.154 ^ Williams, Gareth (2010). Angel of Death. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 978-0230274716.  ^ Silverstein, Arthur M. (2009). A History of Immunology (2nd ed.). Academic Press. p. 293. ISBN 9780080919461. . ^ a b c Stern AM, Markel H (2005). "The history of vaccines and immunization: familiar patterns, new challenges". Health Aff. (Millwood). 24 (3): 611–21. doi:10.1377/hlthaff.24.3.611. PMID 15886151.  ^ Dunn PM (January 1996). "Dr Edward Jenner
Edward Jenner
(1749–1823) of Berkeley, and vaccination against smallpox" (PDF). Arch. Dis. Child. Fetal Neonatal Ed. 74 (1): F77–8. doi:10.1136/fn.74.1.F77. PMC 2528332 . PMID 8653442.  ^ Van Sant JE (2008). "The Vaccinators: Smallpox, Medical Knowledge, and the 'Opening' of Japan". J Hist Med Allied Sci. 63 (2): 276–9. doi:10.1093/jhmas/jrn014.  ^ Dudgeon JA (1963). "Development of smallpox vaccine in England in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries". BMJ (5342): 1367–72. doi:10.1136/bmj.1.5342.1367. PMC 2124036 . PMID 20789814.  ^ Baarda, Benjamin I.; Sikora, Aleksandra E. (2015). "Proteomics of Neisseria gonorrhoeae: the treasure hunt for countermeasures against an old disease". Frontiers in Microbiology. 6. doi:10.3389/fmicb.2015.01190. ISSN 1664-302X; Access provided by the University of Pittsburgh.  ^ Goodman, Jesse L. (2005-05-04). "Statement by Jesse L. Goodman, M.D., M.P.H. Director Center for Biologics, Evaluation and Research Food and Drug Administration U.S. Department of Health and Human Services on US Influenza
Supply and Preparations for the Upcoming Influenza
Season before Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations Committee on Energy and Commerce United States
United States
House of Representatives". Retrieved 2008-06-15.  ^ Olesen OF, Lonnroth A, Mulligan B (2009). "Human vaccine research in the European Union". Vaccine. 27 (5): 640–5. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2008.11.064. PMID 19059446.  ^ Jit, Mark; Newall, Anthony T.; Beutels, Philippe (1 April 2013). "Key issues for estimating the impact and cost-effectiveness of seasonal influenza vaccination strategies". Human vaccines & immunotherapeutics. 9 (4): 834–840. doi:10.4161/hv.23637. PMC 3903903 . PMID 23357859.  ^ Newall, A.T.; Reyes, J.F.; Wood, J.G.; McIntyre, P.; Menzies, R.; Beutels, P. (February 2014). "Economic evaluations of implemented vaccination programmes: key methodological challenges in retrospective analyses". Vaccine. 32 (7): 759–765. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2013.11.067. PMID 24295806.  ^ Hardman Reis T (2006). "The role of intellectual property in the global challenge for immunization". J World Intellect Prop. 9 (4): 413–25. doi:10.1111/j.1422-2213.2006.00284.x.  ^ "www.who.int" (PDF).  ^ "Three ways to make a vaccine" (infographic). Retrieved 2015-08-05 , in Stein, Rob (24 November 2009). " Vaccine
system remains antiquated". The Washington Post.  ^ Muzumdar JM, Cline RR (2009). " Vaccine
supply, demand, and policy: a primer". J Am Pharm Assoc. 49 (4): e87–99. doi:10.1331/JAPhA.2009.09007. PMID 19589753.  ^ "Components of a vaccine".  ^ a b Bae K, Choi J, Jang Y, Ahn S, Hur B (2009). "Innovative vaccine production technologies: the evolution and value of vaccine production technologies". Arch Pharm Res. 32 (4): 465–80. doi:10.1007/s12272-009-1400-1. PMID 19407962.  ^ Staff (15 November 2011). "India produces 60 percent of world's vaccines". Indonesia. Antara. Retrieved 2015-08-05.  ^ CDC. "Ingredients of Vaccines — Fact Sheet". Retrieved December 20, 2009.  ^ The mercury levels in the table, unless otherwise indicated, are taken from: Mercury Levels in Commercial Fish and Shellfish (1990-2010) U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Accessed 8 January 2012. ^ " Thimerosal
in vaccines". Center for Biologics Evaluation and Research, U.S. Food and Drug Administration. 2007-09-06. Retrieved 2007-10-01.  ^ Bigham M, Copes R (2005). " Thiomersal
in vaccines: balancing the risk of adverse effects with the risk of vaccine-preventable disease". Drug Saf. 28 (2): 89–101. doi:10.2165/00002018-200528020-00001. PMID 15691220.  ^ Offit PA (2007). " Thimerosal
and vaccines—a cautionary tale" (PDF). N Engl J Med. 357 (13): 1278–9. doi:10.1056/NEJMp078187. PMID 17898096.  ^ Morein B, Hu KF, Abusugra I (2004). "Current status and potential application of ISCOMs in veterinary medicine". Adv Drug Deliv Rev. 56 (10): 1367–82. doi:10.1016/j.addr.2004.02.004. PMID 15191787.  ^ American Medicine. American-Medicine Publishing Company. 1926.  ^ South African Institute for Medical Research (1929). Annual report - South African Institute for Medical Research: Jaarverslag - Suid-Afrikaanse Instituut vir Mediese Navorsing. South African Institute for Medical Research.  ^ Firdos Alam Khan (2011-09-20). Biotechnology
Fundamentals. CRC Press. p. 270. ISBN 9781439820094.  ^ Giudice EL, Campbell JD (2006). "Needle-free vaccine delivery". Adv Drug Deliv Rev. 58 (1): 68–89. doi:10.1016/j.addr.2005.12.003. PMID 16564111.  ^ WHO to trial Nanopatch needle-free delivery system ABC News, 16 Sep 2014 http://www.abc.net.au/news/2014-09-16/vaxxas-says-needle-free-polio-vaccine-a-game-changer/5748072 ^ "Australian scientists develop 'needle-free' vaccination". The Sydney Morning Herald. 18 August 2013.  ^ Vaxxas raises $25m to take Brisbane's Nanopatch global Business Review Weekly, 10 February 2015 http://www.brw.com.au/p/tech-gadgets/brisbane_nanopatch_the_reverse_brain_DPyEGHC1ih6919r8X37SdO ^ "Australian scientists develop 'needle-free' vaccination". Chennai, India: The Hindu. 28 September 2011.  ^ "Needle-free nanopatch vaccine delivery system". News Medical. 3 August 2011.  ^ Lowe (2008). " Plasmid
as Prophylactic and Therapeutic
vaccines for Cancer and Infectious Diseases". Plasmids: Current Research and Future Trends. Caister Academic Press. ISBN 978-1-904455-35-6.  ^ Patel, JR; Heldens, JG (March 2009). "Immunoprophylaxis against important virus disease of horses, farm animals and birds". Vaccine. 27 (12): 1797–1810. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2008.12.063. PMID 19402200.  ^ a b Berkelman, Ruth L. (1 August 2003). "Human Illness Associated with Use of Veterinary Vaccines". Clinical Infectious Diseases. 37 (3): 407–14. doi:10.1086/375595. PMID 12884166.  ^ Van Oirschot JT, Rziha HJ, Moonen PJ, Pol JM, Van Zaane D (1986). "Differentiation of serum antibodies from pigs vaccinated or infected with Aujeszky's disease virus by a competitive enzyme immunoassay". The Journal of General Virology. 67 (6): 1179–82. doi:10.1099/0022-1317-67-6-1179. PMID 3011974.  ^ Van Oirschot JT (1999). "Diva vaccines that reduce virus transmission". Journal of Biotechnology. 73 (2–3): 195–205. doi:10.1016/S0168-1656(99)00121-2. PMID 10486928.  ^ Van Oirschot JT, Gielkens AL, Moormann RJ, Berns AJ (1990). "Marker vaccines, virus protein-specific antibody assays and the control of Aujeszky's disease". Veterinary Microbiology. 23 (1–4): 85–101. doi:10.1016/0378-1135(90)90139-M. PMID 2169682.  ^ Van Oirschot JT (1999). "Diva vaccines that reduce virus transmission". Journal of Biotechnology. 73 (2–3): 195–205. doi:10.1016/S0168-1656(99)00121-2. PMID 10486928.  ^ Kaashoek MJ, Moerman A, Madic J, Rijsewijk FA, Quak J, Gielkens AL, Van Oirschot JT (1994). "A conventionally attenuated glycoprotein E-negative strain of bovine herpesvirus type 1 is an efficacious and safe vaccine". Vaccine. 12 (5): 439–44. doi:10.1016/0264-410X(94)90122-8. PMID 8023552.  ^ Hulst MM, Westra DF, Wensvoort G, Moormann RJ (1993). "Glycoprotein E1 of hog cholera virus expressed in insect cells protects swine from hog cholera". Journal of Virology. 67 (9): 5435–5442. PMC 237945 . PMID 8350404.  ^ Capua I, Terregino C, Cattoli G, Mutinelli F, RodriguezJF (2003). "Development of a DIVA (Differentiating Infected from Vaccinated Animals) strategy using a vaccine containing a heterologous neuraminidase for the control of avian influenza". Avian Pathology. 32 (1): 47–55. doi:10.1080/0307945021000070714. PMID 12745380. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ Maas A, Meens J, Baltes N, Hennig-Pauka I, Gerlach GF (2006). "Development of a DIVA subunit vaccine against Actinobacillus pleuropneumoniae infection". Vaccine. 24 (49): 7226–32. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2006.06.047. PMID 17027123.  ^ Leyman B, Boyen F, Van Parys A, Verbruggh E, Haesebrouck F, Pasmans F (2011). "Salmonella Typhimurium LPS mutations for use in vaccines allowing differentiation of infected and vaccinated pigs". Vaccine. 29 (20): 3679–85. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2011.03.004. PMID 21419163.  ^ a b c d e f g Plotkin SA (2005). "Vaccines: past, present and future". Nat Med. 11 (4 Suppl): S5–11. doi:10.1038/nm1209. PMID 15812490.  ^ Carlson B (2008). "Adults now drive growth of vaccine market". Gen. Eng. Biotechnol. News. 28 (11). pp. 22–3.  ^ "Bio Farma Urges OIC Countries to become Self-Reliant in Vaccine". June 18, 2013. Retrieved June 19, 2013.  ^ Klein SL, Jedlicka A, Pekosz A (May 2010). "The Xs and Y of immune responses to viral vaccines". Lancet Infect Dis. 10 (5): 338–49. doi:10.1016/S1473-3099(10)70049-9. PMID 20417416.  ^ Staff (28 March 2013). "Safer vaccine created without virus". The Japan Times. Agence France-Presse - Jiji Press. Retrieved 2013-03-28.  ^ Spohn G, Bachmann MF (2008). "Exploiting viral properties for the rational design of modern vaccines". Expert Rev Vaccines. 7 (1): 43–54. doi:10.1586/14760584.7.1.43. PMID 18251693.  ^ Samuelsson O, Herlitz H (2008). " Vaccination
against high blood pressure: a new strategy". Lancet. 371 (9615): 788–9. doi:10.1016/S0140-6736(08)60355-4. PMID 18328909.  ^ Poland GA, Jacobson RM, Ovsyannikova IG (2009). "Trends affecting the future of vaccine development and delivery: the role of demographics, regulatory science, the anti-vaccine movement, and vaccinomics". Vaccine. 27 (25–26): 3240–4. doi:10.1016/j.vaccine.2009.01.069. PMC 2693340 . PMID 19200833.  ^ Sala, F.; Manuela Rigano, M.; Barbante, A.; Basso, B.; Walmsley, AM; Castiglione, S (January 2003). " Vaccine
antigen production in transgenic plants: strategies, gene constructs and perspectives". Vaccine. 21 (7–8): 803–8. doi:10.1016/s0264-410x(02)00603-5. PMID 12531364.  ^ Kumar, G. B. Sunil; T. R. Ganapathi; C. J. Revathi; L. Srinivas; V. A. Bapat (October 2005). "Expression of hepatitis B surface antigen in transgenic banana plants". Planta. 222 (3): 484–493. doi:10.1007/s00425-005-1556-y. PMID 15918027.  ^ Ostachuk A; Chiavenna SM; Gómez C; Pecora A; Pérez-Filgueira MD; Escribano JA; Ardila F; Dus Santos MJ; Wigdorovitz A (2009). "Expression of a ScFv–E2T fusion protein in CHO-K1 cells and alfalfa transgenic plants for the selective directioning to antigen presenting cells". Veterinary Immunology and Immunopathology. 128 (1): 315. doi:10.1016/j.vetimm.2008.10.224.  ^ Aguirreburualde MSP; Gómez C; Ostachuk A; Wolman F; Albanesi G; Pecora A; Odeon A; Ardila F; Escribano JA; Dus Santos MJ; Wigdorovitz A (2013). "Efficacy of a BVDV subunit vaccine produced in alfalfa transgenic plants". Veterinary Immunology and Immunopathology. 151 (3): 315–324. doi:10.1016/j.vetimm.2012.12.004. 

External links

External video

Modern Vaccine
and Adjuvant Production and Characterization, Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology

Vaccines and Antisera at Curlie (based on DMOZ) WHO Vaccine
preventable diseases and immunization World Health Organization
World Health Organization
position papers on vaccines The History of Vaccines, from the College of Physicians of Philadelphia

This website was highlighted by Genetic Engineering & Biotechnolgy News in its "Best of the Web" section in January 2015. See: "The History of Vaccines". Best of the Web. Genetic Engineering & Biotechnolgy News. 35 (2). 15 January 2015. p. 38. 

University of Oxford Vaccinology Programme: a series of short courses in vaccinology

v t e

Pharmacology: major drug groups

Gastrointestinal tract/ metabolism (A)

stomach acid

Antacids H2 antagonists Proton pump inhibitors

Antiemetics Laxatives Antidiarrhoeals/Antipropulsives Anti-obesity drugs Anti-diabetics Vitamins Dietary minerals

and blood forming organs (B)


Antiplatelets Anticoagulants Thrombolytics/fibrinolytics


Platelets Coagulants Antifibrinolytics

Cardiovascular system (C)

cardiac therapy/antianginals

Cardiac glycosides Antiarrhythmics Cardiac stimulants

Antihypertensives Diuretics Vasodilators Beta blockers Calcium channel blockers renin–angiotensin system

ACE inhibitors Angiotensin II receptor antagonists Renin inhibitors


Statins Fibrates Bile acid sequestrants

Skin (D)

Emollients Cicatrizants Antipruritics Antipsoriatics Medicated dressings

Genitourinary system (G)

Hormonal contraception Fertility agents SERMs Sex hormones

Endocrine system (H)

Hypothalamic–pituitary hormones Corticosteroids

Glucocorticoids Mineralocorticoids

Sex hormones Thyroid hormones/Antithyroid agents

Infections and infestations (J, P, QI)

Antimicrobials: Antibacterials (Antimycobacterials) Antifungals Antivirals Antiparasitics

Antiprotozoals Anthelmintics Ectoparasiticides

IVIG Vaccines

Malignant disease (L01–L02)

Anticancer agents

Antimetabolites Alkylating Spindle poisons Antineoplastic Topoisomerase inhibitors

Immune disease (L03–L04)


Immunostimulants Immunosuppressants

Muscles, bones, and joints (M)

Anabolic steroids Anti-inflammatories


Antirheumatics Corticosteroids Muscle
relaxants Bisphosphonates

Brain and nervous system (N)

Analgesics Anesthetics

General Local

Anorectics Anti-ADHD agents Antiaddictives Anticonvulsants Antidementia agents Antidepressants Antimigraine
agents Antiparkinson
agents Antipsychotics Anxiolytics Depressants Entactogens Entheogens Euphoriants Hallucinogens

Psychedelics Dissociatives Deliriants

Hypnotics/Sedatives Mood Stabilizers Neuroprotectives Nootropics Neurotoxins Orexigenics Serenics Stimulants Wakefulness-promoting agents

Respiratory system (R)

Decongestants Bronchodilators Cough medicines H1 antagonists

Sensory organs (S)

Ophthalmologicals Otologicals

Other ATC (V)

Antidotes Contrast media Radiopharmaceuticals Dressings Senotherapeutics

v t e

Artificial induction of immunity
Artificial induction of immunity
/ Immunization: Vaccines, Vaccination, Infection, Inoculation


Adjuvants List of vaccine ingredients Mathematical modelling Timeline Trials


Conjugate vaccine DNA
vaccination Inactivated vaccine Live vector vaccine

Attenuated vaccine Heterologous vaccine

Subunit/component / Peptide / Virus-like particle Toxoid



GAVI Alliance Policy Schedule Vaccine


ACIP Vaccine
court Vaccines for Children Program VAERS VSD



Anthrax Brucellosis Cholera# Diphtheria# Hib# Leptospirosis Lyme disease‡ Meningococcus#

MeNZB NmVac4-A/C/Y/W-135

Pertussis# Plague Pneumococcal#


Q fever Tetanus# Tuberculosis



Ty21a ViCPS

Typhus combination: DTwP/DTaP


Adenovirus Flu#

H1N1 (Pandemrix) LAIV

Hantavirus Hepatitis A# Hepatitis B# Hepatitis E HPV

Cervarix Gardasil

Japanese encephalitis# Measles# Mumps#



Sabin Salk

Rabies# Rotavirus# Rubella# Smallpox


Tick-borne encephalitis Varicella zoster

chicken pox# Zoster vaccine

Yellow fever# combination:



Chikungunya Cytomegalovirus Dengue Ebola Epstein–Barr virus Hepatitis C HIV








Hookworm Schistosomiasis


Androvax (androstenedione albumin) Cancer vaccines

ALVAC-CEA Hepatitis B# HPV

Cervarix Gardasil

NicVAX Ovandrotone albumin (Fecundin) TA-CD TA-NIC


General MMR NCVIA Pox party Thiomersal Andrew Wakefield Cedillo v. Secretary of Health and Human Services Alternative vaccination schedule


Epidemiology Eradication of infectious diseases Every Child by Two List of vaccine topics

#WHO-EM ‡Withdrawn from market Clinical trials:

†Phase III §Never to phase III

Authority control

GND: 40266