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Drug Discovery Unit (DDU), University of Dundee Licenses GVK BIO Online SAR Database (GOSTAR)

Hyderabad, Andhra Pradesh, India, Wednesday, April 10, 2013 -- (Business Wire India) -- GVK Biosciences (GVK BIO) today announced that it has licensed its Online SAR Database - GOSTAR to the Drug Discovery Unit (DDU) at the University of Dundee. GOSTAR, a manually curated database, has been developed over the span of a decade by a team comprising of more than 200 curators. The product issued globally in various areas such as pharmaceuticals, academics, government sectors, apart from numerous publications that cite the data contained in GOSTAR. GOSTAR contains over 6 million compounds manually curated through the screening of over 2 million patents and 400,000 journals and it also contains more than 18 million quantitative SAR points.

Developments in Bio-informatics will help drive discoveries

    • Training,  revamp  of  University  system,  Promote  Translation  of  Academicre search, Promoting Bio-Entrepreneurship will accelerate the industry growth

 

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Bharat Biotech and University of Maryland Accelerate Development of New Life Saving Conjugate Vaccine...

Receive USD 4 Million Award from The Wellcome Trust for Development and Clinical Trials Hyderabad, India, June 18, 2012: Bharat Biotech and The University of Maryland Center for  Vaccine Development (“CVD”) announced today a significant milestone achievement– receiving a USD  4 Million Strategic Translation Award from The Wellcome Trust for clinical development of a new  conjugate vaccine including initial clinical trials beginning in three years to prevent the potentially  lethal infectious disease caused by invasive non-typhoidal Salmonella (NTS).   NTS have emerged as an important cause of invasive bloodstream infection in sub-Saharan Africa,  among young children with malaria and malnutrition, and among adults with HIV. Strains of nontyphoidal Salmonella (“NTS”) that can cause systemic disease such as meningitis or sepsis are  particularly common in sub-Saharan Africa; approximately 20 to 30% of children with such invasive  NTS infections die.