RPeptides derived from the C-terminal heptad repeat 2 (HR2) region of the HIV-1 gp41 envelope glycoprotein, so-called C peptides, are very efficient HIV-1 fusion inhibitors. It has previously been developed innovative gene therapeutic approaches aiming at the direct in vivo production of C peptides from genetically modified host cells and found that T cells expressing membrane-anchored or secreted C peptides are protected from HIV-1 infection. However, an unwanted immune response against such antiviral peptides may significantly impair clinical efficacy and pose safety risks to patients. To overcome this problem,a novel C peptide, V2o, was engineered with greatly reduced immunogenicity and excellent antiviral activity. V2o is based on the chimeric C peptide C46-EHO, which is derived from the HR2 regions of HIV-2EHO and HIV-1HxB2 and has broad anti-HIV and anti-simian immunodeficiency virus activity. The DINIES server accepts any ‘profiles’ or precalculated similarity matrices (or ‘kernels’) of drugs and target proteins in tab-delimited file format. When a training data set is submitted to learn a predictive model, users can select either known interaction information in the KEGG DRUG database or their own interaction data. Here, in Biogenea we have for the first time discovered an In silico designed Wilms’ Tumour 1 (WT1) peptide mimetic of high binding free energy with cancer vaccine like potential properties as a future pharmacophore loaded druggable molecule for the vaccination of patients with acute myeloid leukaemia by inducing a short-lived WT1-specific immune responses Immunogenicity and in siolico generated by the BAiogenetoligandorolTM and the DINIES. A drug–target interaction network inference engine based on supervised analysis.