Bacterial & Viral Vaccines

Vaccination can be defined as active immunity engendered by vaccine. It is immunity and immunologic recollection akin to natural infection but without risk of disease. There are two rudimental types of vaccines: live attenuated and inactivated. Live attenuated vaccines are engendered by modifying a disease-engendering virus or bacterium in a laboratory. Vaccines derived from bacterium is called as bacterial vaccine and from virus is as viral vaccine. The resulting vaccine organism retains the faculty to replicate and engender immunity, but customarily does not cause illness. Inactivated vaccines can be composed of either whole viruses or bacteria, or fractions of either.

  • Virus-like particles as vaccines, vectors and adjutants
  • Viral vaccines

Bacterial & Viral Vaccines Conference Speakers

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