A new antibody cocktail made from three mAbs neutralised several SARS-CoV-2 variants in pre-clinical studies.
List view / Grid view
Six antibodies specific to the circumsporozoite protein of the malaria parasite have shown promise as therapeutic interventions, a study has shown.
A monoclonal antibody given to mice reversed type 1 diabetes by suppressing the actions of glucagon, a study has shown.
In this article, Ian Chan, Chief Executive Officer and Co-Founder of biotech company Abpro, discusses the development of neutralising antibodies for SARS-CoV-2. Abpro’s neutralising antibody candidate ABP 300 is currently in Phase II/III trials.
The lead candidate, ADG2, was able to neutralise SARS-CoV and various strains of SARS-CoV-2, including those that are resistant to currently available antibody treatments.
Rodent studies show that using antibodies with different targets and modes of action in combination is more effective at preventing and treating COVID-19.
Pre-clinical studies have shown that the TJ210/MOR210 monoclonal antibody is successful at targeting tumours.
Screening potential monoclonal antibody (mAb) drugs on their colloidal stability could eliminate mAbs that do not respond efficiently in solution.
Researchers isolated monoclonal antibodies from children who has survived infection by EV-D68, the virus linked to acute flaccid myelitis (AFM). These antibodies protected mice against infection.
Amid the rush to develop an effective vaccine against COVID-19, antibody therapy has become a major strategy to ameliorate and treat cases of severe disease. Armed with the capacity to neutralise pathogens and orchestrate the immune system, promising antibody candidates for multiple viral indications, including HIV, continue to emerge. Technology…
Cancer can be an immovable beast, tenacious in its numerous mechanisms to thrive and grow. However, the healthcare industry has an ever-expanding arsenal of therapies designed to thwart it, with variable levels of success. Nikki Withers speaks to Dr Jill O’Donnell-Tormey, CEO and Director of Scientific Affairs at the Cancer…
Dr Nicolas Poirier reveals how immunotherapies can be designed to recalibrate the immune system for long-term maintenance of autoimmune remission.
A new monoclonal antibody has been discovered which disassociates bacterial biofilms and stops bacteria from entering into circulation has been tested in mice.
Researchers have used a drug candidate to block a receptor that contributes to the development of autoimmune disease which could be a potential treatment.