3 edition of Future strategies for drug delivery with particulate systems found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Julie E. Diederichs and Rainer H. Müller.|
|Contributions||Diederichs, J. E., Müller, Rainer H., European Workshop on Particulate Systems (1st : 1997 : Berlin, Germany)|
|LC Classifications||RS201.C64 F88 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 194 p. :|
|Number of Pages||194|
|LC Control Number||97046682|
Provides both fundamentals and new and emerging applications. Advanced Drug Delivery brings readers fully up to date with the state of the science, presenting the basics, formulation strategies, and therapeutic applications of advanced drug delivery. The book demonstrates how core concepts of pharmaceutical sciences, chemistry, and molecular biology can be combined Cited by: The book explores how nanotechnology can be deployed in developing new drug delivery systems and how they enable pharmaceutical companies to reformulate existing drugs on the market, thereby extending the lifetime of products and enhancing performance by increasing effectiveness, safety and patient adherence, and ultimately reducing healthcare.
Drug Delivery System. A drug delivery system (DDS) is defined as a formulation or a device that enables the introduction of a therapeutic substance into the body and improves its efficacy and safety by controlling the rate, time, and place of release of drugs in the body. From: Strategies to Modify the Drug Release from Pharmaceutical Systems, To date, various nano-sized particulate systems including polymeric micelles (PM), liposomes, and inorganic nanoparticles have been used as tumor-targeted drug delivery systems, among which PM are the preferred carriers for hydrophobic chemotherapeutic drugs.[6–11] PM are nanoparticles with a “core–shell” structureCited by:
In the recent progressive scientific era, lipid particulate drug delivery systems (LPDDSs) have been developed to furnish targeted and controlled release of drugs with variable molecular weight.1 Biopharmaceutics Classification System (BCS) class II and IV drugs are challenging for researchers in terms of bioavailability and solubility.2 Efficient size-dependent Cited by: 2. Controlled/Modulated Drug Delivery: Fresh Outlook and Future Perspectives Alexey D. Troﬁmov 1, magnetic behaviors to reach greater concentrations of functionalized drug-particulate systems in detailed description of the different functionalization strategies for the decoration of nanomaterials with various compounds can be found . Cited by:
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Download Free Future Strategies For Drug Delivery With Particulate Systems Strategies for targeted drug delivery in treatment of colon cancer: current trends and future perspectives. Banerjee A(1), Pathak S(1), Subramanium VD(1), G D(2), Murugesan R(1), Verma RS(3).
Acces PDF Future Strategies For Drug Delivery With Particulate Systems signals that even a beginner can master. Your definitive guide on how to trade futures.
FREE Optimizing Lipid-based Drug Delivery Systems - Influence of Drug Load and Composition Prof. Anette Müllertz, University of Copenhagen, speaks about the influence of drug load and composition when it. The book presents trends and future strategies in these fields using: liposomes • emulsions • polymeric nanoparticles • solid lipid nanoparticles (SLNTM, LipopearlsTM) • nanosuspensions of poorly soluble & bioavailable drugs • particulate diagnostics.
In this book, European pharmaceutical research groups at the universities Future strategies for drug delivery with particulate systems book Berlin, Copenhagen, Paris. Drug Delivery Systems examines the current state of the field within pharmaceutical science and concisely explains the history of drug delivery systems, including key developments.
The book translates the physicochemical properties of drugs into drug delivery systems administered via various routes, such as oral, parenteral, transdermal and inhalational.
Future of nanomedicine and drug delivery system. The science of nanomedicine is currently among the most fascinating areas of research. A lot of research in this field in the last two decades has already led to the filling of patents and completion of several dozens of clinical trials .Cited by: DESCRIPTION: Handbook of Particulate Drug Delivery is an attempt to bring together, under a single cover, the promising aspects of nano- and micro-particulate materials dealing with their chemistry, biology, engineering, and their medical aspects.
This work is the first ever published in this research area that draws on past decades of pioneering research on particulate drug delivery. Oral controlled drug delivery forms a crucial facet among novel drug delivery systems.
Rational approach to enhance bioavailability and improve pharmacokinetic and pharmacodynamic profile of. The aim of this book is to compile major drug delivery systems and offer a source of information for all those working in pharmaceutical academia as well as industry.
The book is made available free of charge to all who are interested in the. So far, the main strategy followed for the delivery of particulate systems has relied on exploiting the well known enhanced retention and permeability (EPR) effect, in which sufficiently small particles can passively cross the tumor endothelial barrier through fenestrations with a characteristic size of the order of few hundreds of strategy poses a Cited by: Biological drugs offer high specificity and potency, but their formulation and delivery pose substantial challenges.
Here, the authors highlight recent advances in formulation strategies, describe Cited by: Nanocarriers for drug delivery. Nanomedicine is a rapidly developing area that is revolutionizing cancer diagnosis and therapy.
Nanoparticles have unique biological properties given their small Cited by: Keywords:Oral drug delivery, peptide/protein drugs, particulate delivery systems, solid lipid particles, drug release mechanism, stability, lipolysis, in vitro methods.
Abstract:Oral drug delivery is a preferred route because of good patient compliance. drug contained in them. Consequently, multiparticulate drug delivery systems provide tremendous opportunities for designing new controlled and delayed release oral formulations, thus extending the frontier of future pharmaceutical development.
Keywords: Dose dumping, Microparticles, Multiparticulate delivery system, Delayed release. 1. drug carrier delivery system. prepared by dhara patel 2.
contents: introduction on drug carrier system. types of drug carrier system. particulate carrier. types of particulate carrier. purposes for development of particulate carrier systems. limitations. vesicular drug delivery system. references. 2 3. Strategies to improve drug loading in lipid particulate drug delivery systems.
The high crystallinity of SLN leads to a rather low drug loading capacity for many drugs, a problem still being addressed. However, for lipophilic drugs the incorporation into the particles is much easier and often results in rather high drug by: Future strategies for drug delivery with particulate systems.
Boca Raton: CRC Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Future strategies for drug delivery with particulate systems. Boca Raton: CRC Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: J E Diederichs; Rainer H.
However, for targeted liposome formulations, the in vitro release testing method should be adjusted to reflect the in vivo drug delivery process. This process usually includes: i) phase 1: the absence of drug release prior to reaching the target; and ii) phase 2: triggered drug release at the target by: “The book is easy to follow, and the majority of chapters have an updated bibliography.
Furthermore, most of them contain diagrams and figures that allow the topic to be easily followed. In short, it is a book where actual issues regarding the use of controlled drug-delivery systems in pathology like cancer are described in a detailed way.”.
Keywords:drug design, microtechnology, nanotechnology, nanospheres, nanocapsules, antibody-based drug delivery.
Abstract: Drug delivery systems are essential components of drugs controlled release. In the last decades, several drug delivery technologies have emerged including capsules, liposomes, microparticles, nanoparticles, and polymers.
Drug delivery systems are engineered technologies for the targeted delivery and/or controlled release of therapeutic agents. Drugs have long been used to improve health and extend lives. The practice of drug delivery has changed dramatically in the past few decades and even greater changes are anticipated in the near future.
To overcome these barriers, different formulation strategies for oral delivery of biomacromolecules have been proposed, including lipid based formulations and polymer-based particulate drug delivery systems (DDS).Nano- and Microscale Drug Delivery Systems: Design and Fabrication presents the developments that have taken place in recent years in the field of micro- and nanoscale drug delivery systems.
Particular attention is assigned to the fabrication and design of drug delivery systems in order to i) reduce the side effects of therapeutic agents, ii) increase their .Further, it outlines the principles of effective, advanced, starch-based drug delivery systems and illustrates how these principles are key to the development of future drug delivery strategies.
This interesting reference resource is useful for students, researchers and engineers in the fields of carbohydrate chemistry, polymer sciences and.