Quality Assurance

Pharmaceutical drug products or crystallographic samples need some characterization of their particles and some information about the distribution of their compounds (active substances, excipients…). Such characteristics have high influence on the dissolution rate, the bioavailability or the stability of the sample. Thus, it is of great importance to have analytical instrumentations which give such information to insure the quality of the products and also to respect strict regulatory and manufacturing procedures.

Browse Application

Pharmaceutical compounds distribution and cosmetic products analyzed by confocal Raman spectroscopy
Pharmaceutical compounds distribution and cosmetic products analyzed by confocal Raman spectroscopy
In the final step of the formulation process, pharmaceutical and cosmetic industries have to control their products to check if the compounds' distribution in the final product, or in its application form, i.e. dispersed on a skin for an intracutaneous product, are homogenous and stable in order to guarantee the product's efficacy. In this paper, we present why confocal Raman microscopy is an excellent tool for product characterization after formulation.
Char of Compounds in a pharmaceutical drug product
Raman Microscopy in Pharmaceutical Salt Analysis
Raman Microscopy in Pharmaceutical Salt Analysis
Pharmaceutical and crystallographic samples typically require detailed characterization and analysis to optimize a samples stability, physical properties and indeed general efficacy where an active drug substance is involved.
Determination of Particle Size and Shape of Pharmaceutical Granules
In this study, dynamic image analysis is used in the pharmaceutical industry to define the size and shape of granules created through a dry granulation process.
Particle characterization of pharmaceutical powder mixtures
Fluorescence on Small or Solid Samples
Samples can be valuable. Either you don’t want to waste them, or you may not have very much starting material. Biological proteins and enzymes, for example, are often obtained in small volumes and may be expensive.