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  1. A. This is the proprietary name of the drug given by the manufacturer that is trademarked. B. This is the common name by which most everyone refers to the drug. C. This is the name given to the drug based on the chemical structure. D. This is a non-proprietary name given by the United States Adopted Name Council.

  2. B. moxalactam. Failure to mix or dissolve when two or more ingredients are combined may be termed as: A. adverse reactions. B. physical incompatibility. C. drug precipitation. D. complexation. B. physical incompatibility. The unusual result of triturating camphor and menthol is: A. liquefaction.

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  4. Generic Name - non-proprietary name or abbreviation of the chemical name such as Acetaminophen. Trade Name or Brand Name - name given to the drug by the pharmaceutical companies that make the drug. In the case of Acetaminophen, the brand name most of us are familiar with is Tylenol. Dose - amount of a drug or chemical entering the body. Usually ...

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    • What Is A Biosimilar?
    • Why Are Biosimilars Different from Generics?
    • What Biosimilars Are Approved and Where?
    • Approval Pathways
    • Names
    • Labels
    • Interchangeability
    • State Legislation
    • 'Patent Dance'

    A biosimilar medicine (also sometimes known as a “follow-on biologic,” “subsequent-entry biologic” or “follow-on protein product”) is a medicine that is similar to another, already-authorized biologic medicine (including vaccines, blood and blood components, allergenics, somatic cells, gene therapies, tissues and recombinant therapeutic proteins). ...

    Biosimilars and generics differ not only in size, stability and characterization, but also in how they are made, how they behave over time and their mode of action. A lot of debate has been brewing about the comparisons between generics (which must be identical to their reference products) and biosimilars (which have a natural degree of variability...

    For the EU – which is the trendsetter – the experience with biosimilars (which can only be approved after the reference biologic has been on the market for 10 years - two years less than in the US, though in the US, a biosimilar can be filed four years after FDA approval of the reference biologic) has been relatively smooth, with more than 20 biosi...

    In the US, a Biologics License Application (BLA) is a request for permission to introduce, or deliver for introduction, a biologic into interstate commerce. The BLA is regulated under 21 CFR 600 – 680 (Form 356hspecifies the requirements for a BLA). Under the Biologics Price Competition and Innovation Act of 2009 (BPCIA), enacted in March 2010, as ...

    In the EU, biosimilars use a unique proprietary name but the same nonproprietary name (also known as an international nonproprietary name or INN) as their reference product, like with generics. For example, Biogen and Samsung’s Benepali (approved in the EU in January 2016) is biosimilar to Amgen’s Enbrel, and both use the non-proprietary name of et...

    In March 2016, FDA unveiled draft guidance on biosimilar labels, which will rely heavily on their reference products’ labels, though the biologics industry will likely be happy that the labels must make certain clarifications about the biosimilar and reference product. FDA says that like with generics, biosimilar labeling should include a descripti...

    The biggest difference between the EU and US biosimilar markets is “interchangeability,” a yet-to-be-fully-explained term used to describe biosimilars in the US for which additional studies were conducted to evaluate multiple switches between the reference product and biosimilar. Though no interchangeable biosimilars have been approved in the US, F...

    Although the BPCIAestablished the pathway whereby biosimilars can reach the market in the US, states (heavily influenced by lobbyists from the biopharma industry) have taken the matter of substituting biologics for biosimilars into their own hands. Twenty-four states (the most recent of which was Pennsylvania in July 2016) and Puerto Rico now have ...

    Unlike with generic drugs in the US, which are governed under the Drug Price Competition and Patent Term Restoration Act or Hatch-Waxman Act, which has numerous reference cases and more well-established interpretations, the BPCIA’s process for dealing with biologics patents (also known informally as the "patent dance") is more complicated and less ...

  5. tetracyclines sulfonylureas non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (nsaids) selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (ssris) thioamines beta blockers phenothiazines diuretics nitrates aceis/arbs (angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitors/angiotensin receptor blockers) z. c. is 62 years-old and is being evaluated in the emergency room for a possible …

  6. It is the primary source of antibody-based immunity against invading pathogens. Imlifidase Imlifidase is the generic name, International Non-proprietary Name (INN), for IdeS. Immunology Immunology is the study of the body's mechanisms or defending it selves against foreign materials that may cause a disease or infection. IND