Rapidly scan your raw materials with SORS
SelectScience: Rapidly scan your raw materials with SORS
Is your raw material identification (ID) testing process optimized? Can it handle a high volume of receipts without stretching your QC budget? If you use a sampling booth and/or open papers sacks, plastics buckets/drums, or other commonly used pharmaceutical containers to ID excipients, API, or other raw materials, your ID process can be improved.
This webinar will describe how raw material verification testing is now possible through transparent and non-transparent packaging directly in quarantine using Spatially Offset Raman Spectroscopy (SORS). The Agilent Vaya Raman is the first handheld spectrometer incorporating SORS to quickly identify raw materials directly through containers in a cGMP environment. This webinar will also discuss SORS technology, its impact on the ID test process, and subsequent return on investment (ROI) against current ID testing solutions.
Key learning objectives
- Understand how raw material identity verification through transparent and non-transparent containers removes the need for sampling, increasing testing throughput without increasing costs
- Learn how the Vaya system, with true through-barrier SORS technology, works through most common containers – from clear glass vials to multilayer paper sacks
- Learn how Vaya improves current testing protocols – from low volume sampling to 100% ID testing
- Discover the ROI against classic conventional Raman handhelds and NIR systems
- Understand how to streamline an identification process with Vaya
Who should attend?
- QC lab managers, analysts, and scientists
- Raw material managers
- Plant managers
- Operation efficiency managers
- Continuous improvement managers
- Vice Presidents of Quality and Operations
- PAT scientists
Presenter: Frederic Prulliere (Raman ID Product Manager, Agilent Technologies)
Frederic Prulliere is the Product Manager for the Raman ID product line at Agilent Technologies. Prulliere leads the product development of spatially offset Raman spectroscopy-based solutions, particularly for verifying raw materials at reception. He joined Agilent Technologies in 2012 as a business development manager for mobile Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR).