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OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Process analytical technology : spectroscopic tools and implemented strategies for the chemical and pharmaceutical industries /
Other Authors
Author Title of a Work
Bakeev, Katherine A.
Publisher Wiley,
Year Published 2010
OCLC Number 473478595
ISBN 9780470722077 (hardback : alk. paper); 047072207X (hardback : alk. paper)
Subjects Chemistry, Technical. ; Chemistry, Analytic--Technological innovations. ; Chemistry, Analytic--Technique. ; Spectrum analysis. ; Pharmaceutical chemistry. ; Chemistry, Pharmaceutical. ; Chemistry, Analytic. ; Spectrum Analysis--methods.
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
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Status
ELBM  TP155.75.P737 2010 AWBERC Library/Cincinnati,OH 10/11/2011
Edition 2nd ed.
Collation xxiv, 557 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
Notes
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Contents Notes
Machine generated contents note: Chapter 1 -- Overview of Process Analysis and PAT -- Jason E. Dickens -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Execution of Process Analysis Projects -- 1.3 Process Instrumentation -- 1.4 Conclusions -- 1.5 Glossy of Acronyms and Terms -- 1.6 References -- Chapter 2 -- Implementation of Process Analytical Technologies -- Robert Guenard and Gert Thurau -- 2.1 Introduction to implementation of process analytical technologies (PAT) in the industrial setting -- 2.2 Generalized process analytics work process -- 2.3 Considerations for PAT implementation in the pharmaceutical industry -- 2.4 Conclusions -- 2.5 References -- Chapter 3 -- Process Sampling: Theory of Sampling - the missing link in Process Analytical Technologies (PAT) -- Kim H. Esbensen and Peter Paasch-Mortensen -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 Theory of Sampling TOS - introduction -- 3.3 Mass reduction as a specific sampling procedure -- 3.4 Fundamental Sampling Principle (FSP) -- 3.5 Sampling - a very practical issue -- 3.6 Reactors vessels - identical process sampling issues -- 3.7 Heterogeneity characterisaton of 1-d lots: variography -- 3.8 Data Quality - new insight from THE TOS -- 3.9 Validation in chemometrics AND PAT -- 3.10 Summary -- References -- Chapter 4 -- UV-visible spectroscopy for On-Line Analysis -- Marcel A. Liauw, Lewis C. Baylor and Patrick E. O'Rourke -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Theory -- 4.3 Instrumentation -- 4.4 Sample interface -- 4.5 Implementation -- 4.6 Applications -- 4.7 Detailed application notes -- 4.8 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 5 -- Near-infrared Spectroscopy for Process Analytical Technology : Theory, Technology and Implementation -- Michael B. Simpson -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Theory of near-infrared spectroscopy -- 5.3 Analyser technologies in the near-infrared -- 5.4 The sampling interface -- 5.5 Practical examples of near-infrared analytical applications -- 5.6 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 6 -- Infrared Spectroscopy for Process Analytical Applications -- John P. Coates -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 Practical aspects of IR Spectroscopy -- 6.3 Instrumentation Design and Technology -- 6.4 Process IR Instrumentation -- 6.5 Applications of Process IR Analyzers -- 6.6 Process IR Analyzers: A Review -- 6.7 Trends and Directions -- Abbreviations and Acronyms -- References -- Chapter 7 -- Raman Spectroscopy -- Dr. Nancy L. Jestel -- 7.1 Attractive features of Raman spectroscopy -- 7.2 Potential issues with Raman spectroscopy -- 7.3 Fundamentals of Raman spectroscopy -- 7.4 Raman instrumentation -- 7.5 Quantitative Raman -- 7.6 Applications -- 7.7 Current state of process Raman spectroscopy -- 7.8 References -- Chapter 8 -- Near-Infrared Chemical Imaging for Product and Process Understanding -- E. Neil Lewis, Joseph W. Schoppelrei, Lisa Makein, Linda H. Kidder and Eunah Lee -- 8.1 The PAT initiative -- 8.2 The role of near-infrared chemical imaging (NIR-CI) in the pharmaceutical industry -- 8.3 Evolution of NIR imaging instrumentation -- 8.4 Chemical imaging principles -- 8.5 PAT applications -- 8.6 Processing case study one: estimating 'abundance' of sample components -- 8.7 Processing case study two: determining blend homogeneity through statistical analysis -- 8.8 Final thoughts -- Acknowledgements -- Chapter 9: -- Acoustic chemometric monitoring of industrial production processes -- Maths Halstensen & Kim H. Esbensen -- 9.1 What is acoustic chemometrics? -- 9.2 How acoustic chemometrics works -- 9.3 Industrial production process monitoring -- 9.4 Available on-line acoustic chemometric equipment -- 9.5 Discussion -- 9.6 Conclusions -- 9.7 References -- Chapter 10 -- Process NMR Spectroscopy: Technology and On-line Applications -- John C. Edwards, Ph.D. and Paul J. Giammatteo, Ph.D. -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2NMR Spectroscopy Overview -- 10.3 Process NMR Instrumentation -- 10.4 Postprocessing methodologies for NMR data -- 10.5 Advantages and limitations of NMR as a process analytical technology -- 10.6 On-line and at-line applications -- 10.7 Current Development and Applications -- 10.8 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 11 -- Fluorescent Sensing and Process Analytical Applications -- Jason E. Dickens -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 Luminescence fundamentals -- 11.3 LIF sensing fundamentals -- 11.4 LIF sensing instrumentation -- 11.5 Luminescent detection risks -- 11.6 Process analytical technology applications -- 11.7 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 12 -- Chemometrics in Process Analytical Technology (PAT) -- Charles E. Miller -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Foundations of Chemometrics -- 12.3 Chemometric Methods in PAT -- 12.4 Overfitting and Model Validation -- 12.5 Outliers -- 12.6 Calibration Strategies in PAT -- 12.7 Sample and Variable Selection in Chemometrics -- 12.8 Troubleshooting/Improving an Existing Method -- 12.9 Calibration Transfer and Instrument Standardization -- 12.10 Chemometric Model Deployment Issues in PAT -- 12.11 People Issues -- 12.12 The Final Word -- Chapter 13 -- On-line PAT Applications of Spectroscopy in the Pharmaceutical Industry -- Brandye Smith-Goettler -- 13.1 Background -- 13.2 Reaction monitoring -- 13.3 Crystallization -- 13.4 API drying -- 13.5 Nanomilling -- 13.6 Hot-melt extrusion -- 13.7 Granulation -- 13.8 Powder blending -- 13.9 Compression -- 13.10 Coating -- 13.11 Biologics -- 13.12 Cleaning validation -- 13.13 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 14 -- NIR spectroscopy in pharmaceutical analysis: Off-line and At-line PAT Applications -- Prof. Marcelo Blanco Romi;a -- 14.1 Introduction -- 14.2 Foundation of qualitative method development -- 14.3 Foundation of quantitative method development -- 14.4 Method validation -- 14.5 Calibration transfer -- 14.6 Pharmaceutical applications -- 14.7 Conclusions -- Chapter 15 -- Near-Infrared Spectroscopy (NIR) as a PAT tool in the Chemical Industry: Added value and implementation challenges -- Ann M. Brearley and Susan J. Foulk -- 15.1 Introduction -- 15.2 Successful process analyzer implementation -- 15.3 Example applications -- Chapter 16 -- Future trends for PAT for increased process understanding and growing applications in biomanufacturing -- Katherine A. Bakeev and Jose C. Menezes -- 16.1 Introduction -- 16.2 Regulatory Guidance and its Impact on PAT -- 16.3 Going Beyond Process Analyzers Towards Solutions -- 16.4 Emerging Application Areas of PAT -- 16.5 New and Emerging Sensor and Control Technologies -- 16.6 Advances in sampling: NeSSI[trademark symbol] -- 16.7 Challenges Ahead -- 16.8 Conclusion -- References. "Process Analytical Technology 2nd ed. explores the concepts of PAT and its application in the chemical and pharmaceutical industry from the point of view of the spectroscopist. This second edition cover all the topics that are in the first edition, with additional chapters on process sampling, NMR spectroscopy and fluorescence spectroscopy (tbc). Other chapters cover the key spectroscopic tools, their applications in the chemical and pharmaceutical industries and basic chemometrics"--Provided by publisher.