The MTS 2020 Course Calendar has been updated. We have new dates for live online 'virtual' training courses to the end of the year on topics such as method validation & transfer, OOS investigations, stability indicating methods and HPLC troubleshooting and method development.
A FREE resource to provide learning opportunities during the coronavirus pandemic, our Brief Guides are concise, useful articles on topics relating to analytical chemistry, and in particular, the chemical analysis of pharmaceuticals.
Topics include: analytical methodology; method validation; out of specification (OOS) investigations; and HPLC.
Mourne Training Services would like to assure our customers that our consultancy services will continue as usual during these difficult times of dealing with the effects of the coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2) causing COVID-19. Obviously, travel to your site is no longer an option but we will continue to offer remote review of your issues and provide expert advice.
The investigation of out of specification (OOS) results is a regulatory requirement in a GMP laboratory and these investigations are intensively scrutinised by health authority inspectors. The purpose of this article is to provide 5 ‘Golden Rules’ which will make sure that investigations are both effective and inspection ready.
There are quite a few free tools on the web to help you use HPLC effectively. I have chosen six tools to share with you in this blog that I think should prove useful, in no particular order of preference. Please let me know if there are any others that you think should have been mentioned and I’ll include them in a future blog.
Our aide mémoire tool provides a list of method features that may be important to consider during a transfer. The tool is in the format of a useful form that you can fill in as you go along. It provides a convenient means to identify any potential issues before they give you a problem.
Our 'Brief Guide to HPLC Instruments' has been viewed over 350,000 times on YouTube. The video describes the different parts of a HPLC instrument. A picture of how the whole system operates is built up gradually by introducing each part and defining the role that it plays.