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Article contents

Problems arising after a new compound has shown proven activity in the laboratory

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  06 April 2009

R. A. Neal
Affiliation:
Department of Medical Protozoology, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, Winches Farm Field Station, 395 Hatfield Road, St Albans, Herts AL4 0XQ

Extract

Starting with the work showing activity in the research programme (Table 1), compounds will usually have been entered for various reasons, first into the in vitro testing systems, or more rarely into the in vivo system unless this is the only testing system available for that particular organism.

Type
Research Article
Copyright
Copyright © Cambridge University Press 1985

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References

Anon. (1983). Pharmaceutical innovation: recent trends, future prospects. Office of Health Economics, no. 74.Google Scholar
Anon. (1983). Safety requirements for the first use of drugs and diagnostic agents in man. Council for International Organizations of Medical Sciences, Geneva.Google Scholar
Anand, N., & Sen, A. B., (1983). Chemotherapy and Immunology on the Control of Malaria, Filariasis and Leishmaniasis. New Delhi: Tata and McGraw-Hill Publishing Co Ltd.Google Scholar
Anand, N., (1983). Molecules with restricted conformational mobility–an approach to drug design. Proceedings of the Indian National Science Academy 49, A(2) 233–55.Google Scholar
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Smith, G. T., (1983). The future for pharmaceuticals: the potential; the pattern and the problems. Office of Health Economics.Google Scholar

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