Global Journal of Veterinary Medicine and Research

Perspective - Global Journal of Veterinary Medicine and Research ( 2022) Volume 10, Issue 1

Nanotechnology and their applications in veterinary medicine

Pooyan Amini*
Department of Clinical Medicine, University of British Columbia, Kelowna, BC, Canada
*Corresponding Author:
Pooyan Amini, Department of Clinical Medicine, University of British Columbia, Kelowna, BC, Canada, Email: [email protected]

Received: 07-Feb-2022, Manuscript No. GJVMR-22-59206; Editor assigned: 09-Feb-2022, Pre QC No. GJVMR-22-59206 (PQ); Reviewed: 24-Feb-2022, QC No. GJVMR-22-59206; Revised: 04-Mar-2022, Manuscript No. GJVMR-22-59206 (R); Published: 11-Mar-2022, DOI: 10.15651/GJVMR.22.10.004


The invention of new techniques for manipulating materials at the nanoscale has had an evolutionary impact on various medical sciences. Currently, there are thousands of nanomaterial’s that can be classified according to their form, origin or application. Nanotechnology has brought new solutions to old problems. In the medical sciences, they are used for diagnostic or therapeutic purposes. They can also be used in the preparation of Nano vaccines and Nano adjuvants. Their use in cancer treatment and gene therapy has opened the door to a new era of medicine. Recently, various applications of nanotechnology have begun to find their way into the veterinary field. They are increasingly making inroads into animal therapy, diagnostics, veterinary vaccines, agricultural disinfectants, for livestock and breeding, and even the field of animal nutrition.

Their replacement of the usually used antibiotics reflects public health. When doing so, they minimize the problem of drug resistance and veterinary medicine and the problem of drug residues in milk and meat. In addition, they have a large economic impact, minimizing the amount of milk that has been thrown and the number of calves is broken in dairy flocks. Nanotechnology has also been applied to develop care products and hygienic items. This assessment involves the advantage of using nanom materials related to their partners, various nanoparticles and illustrates applications and role of nanotechnology in veterinary fields.

Veterinary medicine is concerned with the application of medical, surgical, public health, dental, diagnostic and therapeutic principles to companion animals, domestic animals, exotic animals, wild and domestic animals production material. In recent years, veterinary medicine has grown exponentially due to the availability of advanced diagnostic and therapeutic techniques for most species. The application of nanotechnology in veterinary medicine is becoming increasingly important in manyfields, including imaging, drug delivery systems and tissue engineering. Application of nanotechnology in veterinary medicine and animal husbandry.

Nanotechnology has begun to flourish in the field of fertility and fertility. Therefore, the goal of these nanotechnology-based research involving animals Reproduction characterizes the nanoscale characteristics of gametes cells using atomic force microscopy and related scanning exploratory microscopy techniques develop nano-biosensors to detection of altered or physiological organisms (pathogens and diseases) reproductive states develop chemical approaches to production of used metal nanoparticles for birth control applications for the development of nanodevices for safe cryopreservation gametes and embryos and sustainable development molecular systems, including hormones, vitamins, antibiotics, antioxidants, nucleic acids, among others. The goal of all these innovation efforts is not just to be able to describe and manipulate matter at the nanometer scale, but also develop products and processes with an economy, society and environmental value added with a focus on development solutions to the challenges of animal reproduction.

Treatment and diagnosis gold nanoparticles have replaced the treatment of prostate cancer in dogs and cats. Nanoshells are nanoparticles used to detect tumour cells and kill patients. Some magnetic beads are also used to detect cancer cells and release anti-cancer drugs nearby. Nanochips are used to diagnose disease at an early stage and determine the effectiveness of drugs. These biological relationships (microscopic tests) are also used to identify abnormalities at the DNA level and to study gene expression. The most important application is the "smart" delivery system. For example, linking gentamicin to a linker keeps it inactive as long as the linker is intact. And the linker can be disrupted by toxins produced by Pseudomonas aeruginosa. This ensures that the drug is released and activated only in the presence of bacteria. Nanoparticles like dendrimers, Buckyballs (Fullerenes), Quantum Dots, etc. Used as a contrast agent for biomedical imaging. The bactericidal properties of silver particles have been historically recognized. With this knowledge, silver nanoparticles and bio silk have become a viable alternative to antibiotics. It has effective bactericidal activity against G+ and G bacteria. These nanoparticles were also found to be able to overcome antibiotic resistance, making it a strong contender against MRSA and E coli.

Animal reproductive management is an expensive and expensive issue for farmers and dairy pigs. A current solution is a nanotube that is implanted under the skin to provide a real-time measurement of variants in the level of estradiol in the blood. Nanotubes are used as an estrus monitoring means in animals because these tubes are capable of linking and detecting estradiol antibodies at the time of esrus with infrared fluorescence. The signal of this sensor will be incorporated as part of the central monitoring and control system to operate regeneration.

Nanomedicine is the fascinating subspecialty of nanotechnology that is advancing in both diagnosis and treatment. Metallic particles and nanostructures are useful diagnostic tools in biomedical research that can be used to visualize the state of cells or the distribution of drugs in the body. Magnetic nanometals, i.e. iron oxides, can be absorbed by cells and imaged in vivo at high concentrations using Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI).

Nanostructured particles can be made fluorescence by either light activation or two-photon excitation.