Author Topic: takes over a year (Jan.2020)  (Read 345 times)

gsgs

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Re: takes over a year (Jan.2020)
« on: March 03, 2020, 03:59:07 am »
Fauci repeating on Mar02 : Fauci :
A year to a year and a half, referring to the amount of time it will likely take to
deploy an effective vaccine to large populations.

[ with their approach ? with current US-vaccine-laws ? ]
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More than 20 new crown pneumonia vaccines are being developed worldwide, and these
have made new progress
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American pharmaceutical company Inovio Pharmaceuticals said on March 3 that the company is
 accelerating the development of a vaccine schedule for the treatment of new coronary pneumonia.
 Inovio is currently expected to provide 1 million doses of vaccines using existing resources
by the end of the year.
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It is reported that the laboratory team led by Professor Robin Shattock, head of mucosal
infections and immunology at Imperial College London, focuses on the development of a
coronavirus vaccine. They developed the vaccine within 14 days and last week Began
to enter the animal test stage, and it is possible to conduct human trials within 5 months.
 If progress is smooth, human clinical trials will be conducted this summer. (Finished by
Health Times reporter Qiao Jingfang)
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! Professor Ning Yi from the School of Public Health of Peking University said in an interview
with a Health Times reporter that the fastest time from vaccine development to market is 6 months,
and the probability of successful vaccine development before August is "zero".
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US pharmaceutical company Moderna has sent vaccine samples to U.S. government researchers
this Monday. It is expected to be tested on 45 healthy volunteers by the end of April. The first
phase will take at least three months. Then entering the second phase will require hundreds of
volunteers to test, and the rocket speed will also take 6-8 months. That is to say, the fastest time
is one to one and a half years.
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« Last Edit: March 05, 2020, 06:18:33 am by gsgs »