Manufacturing Systems, Single-Use

Nov 02, 2008
BioPharm International
This article describes a quick method for evaluating lifecycle costs for single-use systems against their more conventional stainless-steel counterparts.
Nov 02, 2008
BioPharm International
Can disposables reduce your facility's environmental footprint? We have compared the environmental footprint of a traditional biopharmaceutical manufacturing facility using fixed-in-place stainless steel equipment, and a facility implementing disposable technologies for cell culture, solution mixing and hold, product hold, and liquid transfer.
Nov 02, 2008
BioPharm International
This article describes the steps required to build a comprehensive model in a batch process simulator for a process that uses single-use systems for buffer preparation and storage.
Nov 02, 2008
BioPharm International
Transitioning from stainless steel technology to disposable technology in bioprocessing.
Nov 01, 2008
BioPharm International
By BioPharm International Editors
Interview with David Radspinner, director of global marketing & customer applications, bioprocess production at Thermo Fisher Scientific.
Nov 01, 2008
BioPharm International
Despite creating plastic waste, the disposables option is better for the environment.
Oct 01, 2008
BioPharm International
To achieve the right balance between disposable and reuseable options, companies must consider important technical and economic factors.
Aug 01, 2008
BioPharm International
In addition to making technical developments, vendors are also looking at ways to improve supply-chain security. By offering standard, off-the-shelf products, vendors are able to shorten lead times and improve the security of supply.
Jun 11, 2008
BioPharm International
By BioPharm International Editors
SciLog, Inc. (Middleton, WI), a privately held company that designs and manufactures computer-controlled bioprocessing equipment, has announced the signing of a patent licensing agreement with GE Healthcare (Somerset, NJ).
Jun 11, 2008
BioPharm International
As the use of disposable bioprocessing equipment has increased, a new question is gaining prominence: What is the best way to dispose of the equipment after use?
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