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  2. Vaccine - Official Site

    www.journals.elsevier.com/vaccineCached

    Vaccine has an open access mirror journal Vaccine: X, sharing the same aims and scope, editorial team, submission system and rigorous peer review.. Vaccine is unique in publishing the highest quality science across all disciplines relevant to the field of vaccinology - all original article submissions across basic and clinical research, vaccine manufacturing, history, public policy, behavioral ...

  3. Vaccine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/VaccineCached

    A vaccine is a biological preparation that provides active acquired immunity to a particular disease.A vaccine typically contains an agent that resembles a disease-causing microorganism and is often made from weakened or killed forms of the microbe, its toxins, or one of its surface proteins.

  4. Shingrix is preferred vaccine to prevent shingles CDC recommends 2 doses of the new shingles vaccine for adults age 50 years and older.

  5. Vaccines.gov is your one-stop shop for information about vaccines and immunizations. Read easy-to-understand immunization and vaccination schedules, get info on diseases that vaccinations prevent, and have your vaccine questions answered.

  6. Vaccine | definition of vaccine by Medical dictionary

    medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/vaccineCached

    poliovirus vaccine live oral (OPV) an oral vaccine against poliomyelitis consisting of three types of live, attenuated polioviruses. It is given orally, often on a sugar cube, and so is convenient for administration to children and large groups of people.

  7. Vaccine, suspension of weakened, killed, or fragmented microorganisms or toxins or of antibodies or lymphocytes that is administered primarily to prevent disease.. A vaccine can confer active immunity against a specific harmful agent by stimulating the immune system to attack the agent.

  8. VACCINE | meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary

    dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/vaccineCached

    vaccine definition: 1. a substance containing a virus or bacterium in a form that is not harmful, given to a person or animal to prevent them from getting the disease that the virus or bacterium causes: 2. a special substance that you take into your body to prevent a disease, and that contains a….

  9. Vaccine | Definition of Vaccine by Merriam-Webster

    www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/vaccineCached

    History and Etymology for vaccine. earlier, "fluid from cowpox pustules used in inoculation," noun use of vaccine "of cowpox" (in the phrases vaccine disease, vaccine matter), borrowed from New Latin vaccina (in variolae vaccinae "cowpox"), going back to Latin, feminine of vaccīnus "of or from a cow," from vacca "cow" (perhaps akin to Sanskrit vaśā "cow") + -īnus-ine entry 1; in extended ...

  10. Vaccine | ScienceDirect.com

    www.sciencedirect.com/journal/vaccine

    Vaccine has an open access mirror journal Vaccine: X, sharing the same aims and scope, editorial team, submission system and rigorous peer review. Vaccine is unique in publishing the highest quality science across all disciplines relevant to the field of vaccinology - all original article submissions across basic and clinical research, vaccine manufacturing, history, public policy, behavioral ...

  11. Vaccine Basics | Vaccines.gov

    www.vaccines.gov/basics/index.htmlCached

    Vaccine Basics. Vaccines play an important role in keeping us healthy. They protect us from serious and sometimes deadly diseases — like haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib) and measles.