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2. Synthesis, 1997, 1321 - 1324


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Erik De Clercq, "Antiviral Drug Strategies (Methods and Principles in Medicinal Chemistry)"
Publisher: W--y-VCH | ISBN: 3527326960 | 2011 | PDF

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World Bank Research E-Newsletter, April 2012

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  • Measuring Financial Inclusion: The Global Findex Database
  • Does India's Employment Guarantee Scheme Guarantee Employment?
  • WB-IMF Debt Sustainability Framework for Poor Countries Could Be Improved
  • Rapid Appraisal Methods Can Be Deceptive about the Impact of Development Projects
  • Industrial Policy? Try Services Reform
  • A Program of Incentives to Reduce Risky Sexual Behavior Shows Promise
  • New Insights into Why Many Firms Operate Informally and Whether Reforms Can Encourage Formalization
  • Is There a Link between Inequality and Demand for Self-Determination?
  • Land Tenure and Markets Are Critical for China's Rural Development
  • The World Bank Research Digest, Winter 2011
  • Media & Blogs
  • List of New Policy Research Working Papers

Measuring Financial Inclusion: The Global Findex Database
In a new working paper, Asli Demirguc-Kunt and Leora Klapper provide the first analysis of the Global Financial Inclusion (Global Findex) Database, a new set of indicators that measure how adults in 148 economies save, borrow, make payments, and manage risk. The data show that 50 percent of adults worldwide have an account at a formal financial institution, though account penetration varies widely across regions, income groups and individual characteristics. In addition, 22 percent of adults report having saved at a formal financial institution in the past 12 months, and 9 percent report having taken out a new loan from a bank, credit union or microfinance institution in the past year. Although half of adults around the world remain unbanked, at least 35 percent of them report barriers to account use that might be addressed by public policy. Among the most commonly reported barriers are high cost, physical distance, and lack of proper documentation, though there are significant differences across regions and individual characteristics.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 6025
Press Release | Featured Content | Web site | Live Chat, May 2

Does India's Employment Guarantee Scheme Guarantee Employment?
In 2005 India introduced an ambitious national anti-poverty program, now called the Mahatma Gandhi National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme. The program offers up to 100 days of unskilled manual labor per year on public works projects for any rural household member who wants such work at the stipulated minimum wage rate. The aim is to dramatically reduce poverty by providing extra earnings for poor families, as well as empowerment and insurance. If the program worked in practice the way it is designed, then anyone who wanted work on the scheme would get it. However, analysis of data from India's National Sample Survey for 2009/10 reveals considerable un-met demand for work in all states, according to a new working paper by Puja Dutta, Rinku Murgai, Martin Ravallion, and Dominique van de Walle. The authors confirm expectations that poorer families tend to have more demand for work on the scheme, and that (despite the un-met demand) the self-targeting mechanism allows it to reach relatively poor families and backward castes. The extent of the un-met demand is greater in the poorest states — ironically where the scheme is needed most. Labor-market responses to the scheme are likely to be weak. The scheme is attracting poor women into the workforce, although the local-level rationing processes favor men.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 6003

The World Bank-IMF Debt Sustainability Framework for Low-Income Countries Could Be Improved
Conventional assessments of debt sustainability in low-income countries are hampered by poor data and weaknesses in methodology. In particular, the standard International Monetary Fund-World Bank debt sustainability framework could be improved, according to a new working paper by Constantino Hevia. Currently, its baseline projections ignore statistical uncertainty, and its stress tests, which are performed as robustness checks, lack a clear economic interpretation and ignore the interdependence between the relevant macroeconomic variables. These problems can be alleviated by pooling data from many countries to estimate the shocks and macroeconomic interdependence faced by a generic, low-income country. This new method can be used to trace the evolution of the determinants of debt, and perform simulations to calculate statistics on external debt for individual countries. It allows the determinants of debt to diverge across countries in the long run, and leaves room for additional country-specific heterogeneity. Results suggest that ignoring the uncertainty and interdependence of macroeconomic variables leads to biases in projected debt trajectories and, consequently, in the assessment of debt sustainability.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 5978

Rapid Appraisal Methods Can Be Deceptive about the Impact of Development Projects
Many more impact evaluations could be done, and at a lower unit cost, if evaluators could avoid the need to collect baseline data through socioeconomic surveys and instead rely on retrospective, subjective, post-intervention questions on how outcomes have changed. But would the results be reliable? In a recent working paper, Martin Ravallion tested a rapid-appraisal "shoestring" method using subjective recall for welfare changes. The recall data were collected at the end of a full-scale evaluation of a large poor-area development program in China, which was supported by the World Bank. Qualitative recalls of changes in living standards provided only weak and biased signals of the changes in consumption as measured from contemporaneous surveys. Importantly, the shoestring method was unable to correct for the selective placement of the program favoring poor villages. The results of this case study are not promising for future applications of the shoestring method, although similar tests are needed in other settings.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 5983

Industrial Policy? Try Services Reform
The growth of India's manufacturing sector since 1991 has been attributed mostly to trade liberalization and more permissive industrial licensing. In a recent working paper, Jens Matthias Arnold, Beata Javorcik, Molly Lipscomb, and Aaditya Mattoo demonstrate the significant impact of a neglected factor: India's policy reforms in services. When examining the link between those reforms and the productivity of manufacturing firms using panel data for about 4,000 Indian firms from 1993 to 2005, the evidence is that banking, telecommunications, insurance and transport reforms all had significant, positive effects on the productivity of manufacturing firms. Services reforms benefited both foreign and locally owned firms, but the effects on foreign firms tended to be stronger. A one-standard-deviation increase in the aggregate index of services liberalization resulted in a productivity increase of 12 percent for domestic firms and 13 percent for foreign enterprises. Services reforms in India remain incomplete and barriers to domestic and foreign competition exist in many other countries. An important policy implication is that in addition to retarding the development of the services sectors, these barriers also penalize the manufacturing sector. Wider appreciation of this link may help create broader political support for services reform and international negotiations on trade in services.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 5948

A Program of Incentives to Reduce Risky Sexual Behavior Shows Promise
Designing HIV-prevention strategies is notoriously difficult. However, contingency management approaches — for example using cash incentives to promote safe behaviors — might offer a solution. The use of sexual-behavior incentives was piloted in the Tanzanian RESPECT (Rewarding Sexually Transmitted Infection Prevention and Control in Tanzania) trial, according to a recent paper by Damien de Walque, William H. Dow, Carol Medlin, and Rose Nathan. Participants who tested negative for sexually transmitted infections were eligible for outcome-based cash rewards ($20 or $10 per four months, depending on the reward arm). The trial was well-received in the communities, with high enrollment rates and more than 90 percent of participants viewed the incentives favorably. After one year, 57 percent of enrollees in the "low-value" reward arm stated that the cash rewards "very much" motivated sexual behavioral change, rising to 79 percent in the "high-value" reward arm. The findings, using sexually transmitted infections (STIs) as outcomes, suggest that financial incentives could be an effective prevention tool for STIs, and possibly HIV. Among study participants who were randomly selected for a $20 payment every four months if they tested negative for a set of curable STIs, researchers saw a 27 percent reduction in the incidence of those STIs after one year.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 5973

Incentivising safe sex: a randomised trial of conditional cash transfers for HIV and sexually transmitted infection prevention in rural Tanzania. British Medical Journal Open: doi:10.1136/bmjopen-2011-000747.

New Insights into Why Many Firms Operate Informally and Whether Reforms Can Encourage Formalization
Different views have been put forward to explain why most firms in developing countries operate informally. One view argues that informal business owners are entrepreneurs who do not register their firm because the regulation process is too complex. Another view argues that informal business owners are people trying to make a living while searching for a wage job. A new working paper by Miriam Bruhn argues that both factors are at work. It uses discriminant analysis to separate informal business owners into two groups: those with personal characteristics similar to wage workers, and those with traits similar to formal business owners. The analysis examines how these two groups were affected by a business registration reform in Mexico. Informal business owners from the second group were more likely to register their business after the reform. Informal business owners from the first group were less likely to register but more likely to become wage workers since the reform also led to job creation. These findings show that the business registration reform eased business owners' transition to formality.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 5971

Is There a Link between Inequality and Demand for Self-Determination?
Why do groups of people want either greater local power (decentralization) or secession from an existing state? And where are we most likely to see greater demands for such self-determination? A plausible economic explanation is based on the trade-off between income and sovereignty, according to a recent working paper by Nicholas Sambanis and Branko Milanovic. If sovereignty was costless and there was no redistribution in decentralized countries, there is no reason why self-determination would not be pushed to the level of the smallest possible administrative unit. But the optimal level of sovereignty balances its advantages against its costs. It has been argued that richer and more populous regions as well as those controlling natural resources are more likely to desire greater autonomy. But the role of within-regional inequality has not been explored, partly due to the lack of income distribution data at the regional level. New data collected from second-tier administrative subdivisions in 48 decentralized countries shows (as expected) a positive association between regional average income, regional population share and natural resource endowment on the one hand, and observed sovereignty levels on the other. More importantly, the data suggest that greater interpersonal inequality within a region is associated with increased demand for sovereignty, implying that the political process of self-determination tends to be captured by local (regional) elites.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 5888

Land Tenure and Markets Are Critical for China's Rural Development
Agriculture has made major contributions to China's economic growth and poverty reduction. To find out more about institutional factors that might underpin such structural transformation and productivity, Klaus Deininger, Songqing Jin and Fang Xia used data from an eight-year panel of 1,200 households in six key provinces to explore the impact of government land reallocations and formal land-use certificates on agricultural productivity growth, as well as the likelihood of households to exit from agriculture or send family members to the non-farm sector. Land tenure insecurity, as measured by the history of past land reallocations, tends to discourage households from quitting agriculture. The recognition of land rights through formal certificates encourages the temporary migration of rural labor. Both factors have a large impact on productivity (at about 30 percent each), mainly by encouraging market-based land transfers. A sustained increase in non-agricultural opportunities will likely reinforce the importance of secure land tenure, which is a precondition for successful structural transformation and the continued economic attractiveness of rural areas.
World Bank Policy Research Working Paper 5949

The World Bank Research Digest (Winter 2011)
This quarter's Research Digest discusses: 1) a new book, Demystifying the Chinese Economy, by Justin Yifu Lin, which looks at China's economic successes and challenges; 2) power tariffs in Arica, which are caught between cost recovery and affordability; 3) whether the global banking system has become more fragile, as changes in the credit risk of banks around the world have become more co-dependent; 4) how caste and gender affect schooling in Pakistan; 5) how foreign ownership affected firms' survival of the global financial crisis; 6) how labor market institutions affect shadow economies in Europe; and 7) innovation for green growth.
The World Bank Research Digest


A vast treasure trove of development knowledge just opened up (Let's Talk Development blog)

"Up to now, finding internal and external Bank publications has been a rather hit-and-miss affair. Even people who know their way around the Bank's website aren't always sure where to go to browse, search for, and access the Bank's own publications. And until today, there's been no place online or offline where people could go to browse, search for, and access external publications like journal articles.

All this will change as of today. Over time, the World Bank's Open Knowledge Repository will include the "metadata" (title, author, date, abstract, etc.) and access information for as many publications authored by Bank staff as possible, whether published by the Bank itself or by another publisher, whether as a journal article, book, or book chapter. It will take time to fully stock the OKR, but even today users have access to the bulk of publications from the last two years. The rest of the treasure trove will follow, including the thousands of journal articles published by Bank staff that Martin Ravallion and I unearthed in our study (1,000 are in the repository already)."

Read the post by Adam Wagstaff, research manager of the Human Development and Public Services team the World Bank's Development Research Group.

The law and the poor: Courts in emerging markets are better for the poor than many assume (Free Exchange, The Economist magazine)

Using the law as an instrument of social policy might seem perverse. Until now the balance of academic opinion has been that the courts do little to help the poor. In theory, the law is not supposed to discriminate in anyone's favour. In practice, the rich tend to do well in the courts because the poor cannot afford to go to law themselves (they rely on cases brought by others); because the law is said to favour property owners; and because, as Anatole France, a French novelist, sardonically put it, "The majestic equality of the laws prohibits the rich and the poor alike from sleeping under bridges, begging in the streets and stealing bread."
But a new study, by Daniel Brinks of the University of Texas at Austin and Varun Gauri of the World Bank, takes issue with this view. The law's record, they argue, is mixed: pro-poor in some countries, regressive in others. But on balance it is much better for the poor than conventional wisdom suggests.

Read the entire article. Varun Gauri is a senior economist in the World Bank's Development Research Group.

CCTs usually increase schooling but few studies have found gains in test scores — What's behind this disconnect? (Development Impact blog, World Bank)

"The majority of CCT programs with schooling conditions have been found to increase enrollment rates and attendance. Far fewer of the evaluations, however, report results on learning outcomes. Those that do typically find no gains in learning, at least as assessed by test scores. The 2009 CCT review report by Fiszbein, Schady, and others summarizes four studies that measure CCT impacts on learning outcomes. The first two use school-based testing data and find no impact on test scores. Since in-school test data are subject to various selection biases, two other studies rely on home testing of students but these studies also find no impact of the CCT program on learning outcomes.

My initial review of the more recent literature has found several papers that report the now expected gains in school enrollment or attendance in a variety of settings, but only one example of CCT-induced gains in test scores — this from rural Malawi by Baird, McIntosh, and (yes, our co-blogger Berk Ozler). This general finding stands in stark contrast to cognitive measures in early childhood, where CCTs have been found to have an effect in Nicaragua and Ecuado.

What might explain this disconnect between increased schooling yet no gain in test-assessed learning?"

Read the entire blog by Jed Friedman, a senior economist in the World Bank's Development Research Group.

Politically-filtered views on progress against poverty (Let's Talk Development blog)

"Open scholarly debate on important measurement issues in assessing development progress is to be welcomed. Alas that is not the only form of debate one sees. Some have opted instead for politically-filtered views of the evidence. When that evidence might be seen to challenge their own views, they accuse those producing it of being politically or economically motivated — that they are only aiming to validate their own prior policy positions, or even to keep themselves in jobs! These claims are preposterous in the context of the World Bank's global poverty monitoring efforts.

There is still a long way to go to turn our shared dream of a world free of extreme poverty into a reality. Over one billion people still live on less than a meager $1.25 a day. But all those who genuinely care about fighting poverty in the world should celebrate the latest news that the number has been falling."

Read the entire blog by Martin Ravallion, director of the World Bank's Development Research Group.


5991. The Demand for, and Consequences of, Formalization among Informal Firms in Sri Lanka by Suresh de Mel, David McKenzie and Christopher Woodruff
5992. Impact of Hospital Provider Payment Reforms in Croatia by Martina Boguta, Luka Voncinab, and Ethan Yeh
5993. Why Do Some Countries Default More Often Than Others? The Role of Institutions by Rong Qian
5994. Governance and Public Service Delivery in Europe and Central Asia: Unofficial Payments, Utilization and Satisfaction by Mame Fatou Diagne, Dena Ringold, and Salman Zaidi
5995. Subjective Perceptions of the Impact of the Global Economic Crisis in Europe and Central Asia: The Household Perspective by Benu Bidani, Mame Fatou Diagne,and Salman Zaidi
5996. Assessing Economic and Political Impacts of Hydrological Variability on Treaties: Case Studies on the Zambezi and Mekong Basins by Brian Blankespoor, Alan Basist, Ariel Dinar, and Shlomi Dinar
5997. Sexual Behavior Change Intentions and Actions in the Context of a Randomized Trial of a Conditional Cash Transfer for HIV Prevention in Tanzania by Laura Packel, William H. Dow, Damien de Walque, Zachary Isdahl, and Albert Majura
5998. Appraising the Thailand Village Fund by Jirawan Boonperm, Jonathan Haughton, Shahidur R. Khandker, and Pungpond Rukumnuaykit
5999. The Law's Majestic Equality? The Distributive Impact of Litigating Social and Economic Rights by Daniel M. Brinks and Varun Gauri
6000. Leading Dragons Phenomenon: New Opportunities for Catch-Up in Low-Income Countries by Vandana Chandra, Justin Yifu Lin, and Yan Wang,
6001. The Cross-Country Magnitude and Determinants of, Collateral Borrowing by Ha Nguyen and Rong Qian
6002. Grant Financing of Metropolitan Areas: A Review of Principles and Worldwide Practices by Anwar Shah
6003. Does India's Employment Guarantee Scheme Guarantee Employment? by Puja Dutta, Rinku Murgai, Martin Ravallion and Dominique van de Walle
6004. Autonomy with Equity and Accountability: Toward a More Transparent, Objective, Predictable and Simpler (TOPS) System of Central Financing of Provincial-Local Expenditures in Indonesia by Anwar Shah
6005. Firm Growth and Productivity in Belarus: New Empirical Evidence from the Machine Building Industry by Jesus Crespo Cuaresma, Harald Oberhofer, and Gallina A. Vincelette
6006. Public Services and Expenditure Need Equalization: Reflections on Principles and Worldwide Comparative Practices by Anwar Shah
6007. Trade Causes Growth in Sub-Saharan Africa by Markus Brückner and Daniel Lederman
6008. Gender Inequality in the Labor Market in Serbia by Anna Reva
6009. How Accurate Are Recall Data? Evidence from Coastal India by Francesca de Nicola and Xavier Giné
6010. Structural Challenges for SOEs in Belarus: A Case Study of the Machine Building Sector by Edgardo Favaro, Karlis Smits, and Marina Bakanova
6011. Channels of Transmission of the 2007/09 Global Crisis to International Bank Lending in Developing Countries by Jonathon Adams-Kane, Yueqing Jia, and Jamus Jerome Lim
6012. Putting Services and Foreign Direct Investment with Endogenous Productivity Effects in Computable General Equilibrium Models by David G. Tarr,
6013. Achieving the MDGs in Yemen: An Assessment by Abdulmajeed Al-Batuly, Mohamed Al-Hawri, Martin Cicowiez, Hans Lofgren, and Mohammad Pournik
6014. The Impact of Demand on Cargo Dwell Time in Ports in SSA by Monica Beuran, Mohamed Hadi Mahihenni, Gaël Raballand, and Salim Refas
6015. Do Middle Classes Bring Institutional Reforms? by Norman Loayza, Jamele Rigolini, and Gonzalo Llorente
6016. Household Coping and Response to Government Stimulus in an Economic Crisis: Evidence from Thailand by Shahidur R. Khandker, Gayatri B. Koolwal, Jonathan Haughton, and Somchai Jitsuchon
6017. R&D and Aggregate Fluctuations by Erhan Artuç and Panayiotis M. Pourpourides
6018. How Vulnerable Are Arab Countries to Global Food Price Shocks? by Elena Ianchovichina, Josef Loening, and Christina Wood
6019. When Do Donors Trust Recipient Country Systems? by Stephen Knack
6020. Does a Picture Paint a Thousand Words? Evidence from a Microcredit Marketing Experiment by Xavier Giné, Ghazala Mansuri, Mario Picón
6021. Why Quality Matters: Rebuilding Trustworthy Local Government in, Post-Conflict Sierra Leone by Audrey Sacks and Marco Larizza
6022. Biotechnology Innovation for Inclusive Growth: A Study of Indian Policies to Foster Accelerated Technology Adaptation for Affordable Development by K. Vijayaraghavan and Mark A. Dutz
6023. Impact of Services Liberalization on Industry Productivity, Exports and Development: Six Empirical Studies in the Transition Countries by David Tarr
6024. Food Security and Wheat Prices in Afghanistan: A Distribution-sensitive Analysis of Household-level Impacts by Anna D'Souza and Dean Jolliffe
6025. Measuring Financial Inclusion: The Global Financial Inclusion Indicators by Asli Demirguc-Kunt and Leora Klapper
6026. Productivity and the Welfare of Nations by Susanto Basu, Luigi Pascali, Fabio Schiantarelli, and Luis Serven
6027. Participatory Accountability and Collective Action: Evidence from Field Experiments in Albanian Schools by Abigail Barr, Truman Packard, and Danila Serra
6028. Optimizing the Size of Public Road Contracts by Atsushi Iimi, and Radia Benamghar
6029. Adapting Road Procurement to Climate Conditions by Atsushi Iimi, and Radia Benamghar
6030. Funding vs. Real Economy Shock: The Impact of the 2007-2009 Crisis on Small Firms' Credit Availability by Gunhild Berg, and Karolin Kirschenmann
6031. Food Security and Storage in the Middle East and North Africa by Donald F. Larson, Julian Lampietti, Christophe Gouel, Carlo Cafiero, and John Roberts
6032. Land Fragmentation, Cropland Abandonment, and Land Market, Operation in Albania by Klaus Deininger, Sara Savastano, and Calogero Carletto
6033. World Food Prices and Human Development: Policy Simulations, for Archetype Low-Income Countries by Hans Lofgren
6034. Do Migrants Really Foster Trade? The Trade-Migration Nexus, a Panel Approach 1960-2000 by Christopher R. Parsons
6035. Workers' Age and the Impact of Trade Shocks by Erhan Artuc
6036. Financing of Firms in Developing Countries: Lessons from Research by Meghana Ayyagari, Asli Demirguc-Kunt, and Vojislav Maksimovic
6037. Identifying Aid Effectiveness Challenges in Fragile and Conflict-Affected States by Yoichiro Ishihara

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INTERPHEX&trade;<br/>May 1 to 3, 2012 &mdash; Javits Center, New York, NY

May 1 to 3, 2012 — Javits Center, New York, NY

INTERPHEX is the leading pharmaceutical and biopharmaceutical tradeshow. Key decision makers find networking opportunities, products, services, and information to ensure quality and maximize efficiency to solve manufacturing and supply chain problems. INTERPHEX is where intelligence and passion intersect with industry products and services to create new insights and innovation. Learn more.

Featured Articles

How Janssen Biotech And The Company's Global R&D Group Make Restructuring And Collaboration Look Easy
By Wayne Koberstein, contributing editor
To examine the company's recent history and transformation - as well as how it interacts with the global R&D group - I spoke with JB's President Rob Bazemore and Sue Dillon, global therapeutic area head, immunology, Janssen Research & Development. We discussed the pathway that led to JB's new identity and structure, the advantages and challenges it inherited from its predecessors, and its unfolding contribution to the kind of innovation the company's namesake championed.

The Importance Of Controlling Nucleation Temperature During The Freeze Step
By Mark Shon and Leslie Mather, SP Scientific
The importance of nucleation temperature in freeze drying has been known for some time. Controlled nucleation has been researched and studied over the past two decades because of its pivotal importance to the development of an optimized freeze-drying cycle — one that has as much vial-to-vial product uniformity as possible and is more easily transferred from research and development freeze dryers to production freeze dryers.

What's Your BIO?

What's Your BIO?

Come to the BIO International Convention, June 18 to 21, 2012, in Boston, MA, for the connections, partnerships, and innovations to get business done. Join more than 15,000 powerful biotech leaders for a BIO Program offering important trends and perspectives on timely issues, and a BIO Exhibition with more than 1,800 companies showcasing the latest technologies and services. BIO One-on-One Partnering™ makes it easy to set up face-to-face meetings in the BIO Business Forum and in the BIO Exhibition. Learn more.

Spotlight On Cell Culture

Cells Disruption By Means Of High-Pressure Homogenization
After the fermentation of cells, the culture is processed to separate the cells by means of a speed centrifuge in order to concentrate them. The collected cells are resuspended with buffer in order to prepare them for the next unit operation, the high-pressure homogenization used in order to obtain the cells disruption.

Datasheet: Sterile Access/GMP Valves
Aquasyn has the unique capability to craft sterile access valves with any conceivable valve-to-valve or valve-to-fitting configuration, in both traditional valve-to-valve or block-body styles.

Rapid, Chemically Defined Feed Media Development To Improve Simulated Cell Culture Processes
Implementing an optimized feed medium may be the most effective alternative for modifications to the growth medium in an existing process.

MabTec™: Automated High-Density Cell Culture System Brochure
Only the SciLog MabTec system can gravimetrically manage, automate, and document any one or ALL three processes: perfusion, feeding, recirculation.

Industry News

Sanofi And Michael J. Fox Foundation Collaborate On Potential New Parkinson's Treatment
Packaging Therapeutic RNAs For Targeted Treatment Of Breast Cancer
Irvine Pharmaceutical Services Completes Successful FDA Inspection
SAGE® Labs Creates The First Tissue-Specific Gene Deletion In Rats
QIAGEN Receives FDA Clearances For Rotor-Gene Q MDx Instrument And Compatible Influenza A/B Assay
Agilent Technologies Introduces Integrated UHPLC-DAD System
TepoFlex PE Biocontainers Accommodate R&D Through Production Requirements
'Combining Nucleation Technology And Aseptic Processing' Webinar Announced
IQPC Presents The New Face Of Cold Chain IQ
Abbott Licenses Biomarkers For Use In Differentiating Aggressive From Nonaggressive Prostate Cancer
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Industry Webinar

A Smarter Approach For Characterizing The Solution Properties Of Polyolefins
A Smarter Approach For Characterizing The Solution Properties Of Polyolefins
With a 'mammoth' global production reaching over 100 million tons per year, polyolefins (mainly PE and PP) are of considerable importance in the global materials market.

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IBC Biological Assay Development, Validation, And Maintenance
April 30 to May 2, 2012 | Boston, MA

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