Products packaged for consumer use by the pharma industry go through a battery of tests related to how the user applies the product. Creams and ointments, for example, are filled into tubes and jars; the effort needed to extract them from their container and spread on skin is the appropriate test.
Profile Advantage enhances metal detection performance by up to 50 percent in challenging product effect applications. This sensitivity improvement means significantly smaller pieces of metal contamination can be found.
A major multinational pharmaceutical company determined that pH maintenance accounts for 46% of all the field work. Customer wanted to increase pH reliability and eliminate rework/scrap due to poor pH measurements. They also wanted to streamline maintenance practices.
Considering TCO helps to understand better the costs over and above the purchase price and and ultimately to substantiate the investment decision.
Food manufacturers typically install an x-ray inspection system at the end of the production line, although it can be installed at any point during the production process. But, which are the best locations for x-ray inspection? Where are the critical control points to ensure the highest levels of product safety? Should x-ray inspection be at the beginning of the production line, where the raw materials arrive, at some intermediate stage, or at the end of the line before products are shipped out? Or would product safety and quality be better served by installing x-ray systems at more than one critical control point? This white paper addresses these questions to help you understand the most effective locations of critical control points.
Container closure integrity (CCI) defects might be highly hazardous to patients, if not detected prior to administration.
The Center for Regenerative Medicine (ZRM) in Zurich is part of the Center for Clinical Research (ZKF), which is supported by the University Hospital Zurich and the University of Zurich. The ZRM combines basic biomedical research and clinical applications in the field of regenerative medicine. Regenerative medicine uses cell-based technologies for the treatment of tissue and organ damage (e. g. growing skin for burn victims).