Pharmacy Flow rate question
You have a solution of Drug H/100,000-U/L, and an infusion apparatus labeled 60gtt/ml. The flow rate required to deliver a dose of 20U/min would be: … Pharmacy Compounding math
How many 100 mg Drug T capsules would be needed to compound the following prescription? Rx: % Drug T, 10% glycerin, qs 500ml with Isopropyl alcohol. … Pharmacy Business Math
In your pharmacy, performance metrics are constantly measured to evaluate the effectiveness of order prescription order processing. What is the percentage … Formula (Pharmacy) Math
You have a 15g vial of medication with instructions to add to have a concentration of 375mg/mL. What is the powder volume in the vial? … Insulin Calculation
How many mL of U100 insulin will you need to add to a 1L bag of so it contains 40 units of insulin? A. B. C. D. … Click here to ask a question you have.
Betamethasone dipropionate was patented by Merck in 1987 as an augmented cream/lotion, Diprolene in the ., and Disprosone in Europe.  These patents expired in 2003 and 2007 respectively leading to generic production of betamethasone dipropionate. During this time other topical corticosteroids such as triamcinolone acetonide and clobetasol propionate also became available as generic creams. Merck filed for "pediatric exclusivity" in 2001 launching a clinical trial to prove betamethasone dipropionate's safety and efficacy for use in pediatrics. 
Loratadine /pseudoephedrine is a combination of two drugs , an antihistamine (loratadine) and a decongestant (pseudoephedrine). Loratadine is a long-acting antihistamine that blocks the actions of histamine that causes some of the symptoms of allergic reactions. Histamine is released from histamine-storing cells (mast cells) and attaches to other cells that have receptors for histamine on their surfaces. Histamine stimulates the cells to release chemicals that produce effects that are associated with allergy symptoms . Loratadine blocks one type of histamine receptor (the H1 receptor) and thus prevents activation of cells with H1 receptors by histamine. Unlike some antihistamines , loratadine does not enter the brain from the blood and, therefore, does not cause drowsiness when taken at recommended doses. It is one of a few antihistamines that do not cause sedation. Pseudoephedrine decongests tissues by causing blood vessels to constrict.