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Pharmacology is the study of pharmaceutical sciences which deals with the medication or medicine action,where a medication can be comprehensively characterized as any man-made, normal, or endogenous (from inside the body) atom which applies a biochemical or physiological impact on the cell, tissue, organ, or life form (in some cases the word pharmacon is utilized as a term to incorporate these endogenous and exogenous bioactive species). All the more explicitly, it is the study of the collaborations that happen between a living life form and synthetic concoctions that influence ordinary or unusual biochemical capacity. On the off chance that substances have restorative properties, they are viewed as pharmaceuticals.

Development of medication is a vital concern to medicine, but also has strong economical and political implications. To protect the consumer and prevent abuse, many governments regulate the manufacture, sale, and administration of medication. In the United States, the main body that regulates pharmaceuticals is the Food and Drug Administration; they enforce standards set by the United States Pharmacopoeia. In the European Union, the main body that regulates pharmaceuticals is the EMA, and they enforce standards set by the European Pharmacopoeia. The study of chemicals requires intimate knowledge of the biological system affected. With the knowledge of cell biology and biochemistry increasing, the field of pharmacology has also changed substantially. It has become possible, through molecular analysis of receptors, to design chemicals that act on specific cellular signaling or metabolic pathways by affecting sites directly on cell-surface receptors (which modulate and mediate cellular signaling pathways controlling cellular function.

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