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Technologie-Index - Kontrolltechnologie

 

Home 2009
Kontrolltechnologie - Applikationen "Turning Data into Knowledge" - Fa.ABB

 

Turning Data into Knowledge

"We need a new standard for Analyzer Interfaces"
OPC-ADI task force for Analyzer Device Integration (ADI)


Chris Hobbs,
ABB, UK


The abstract of this lecture

It takes on average 12 years to bring a new pharmaceutical product to market at a cost in
excess of $1 Billion

While this is without doubt a staggering figure it looks set to increase as new treatments become more complex and focused in nature.
This has lead to products which require greater development resources and treat a smaller range of symptoms.
Rigorous quality procedures, designed to protect patient health, have to date demanded a quality by lab test approach to production

which leads to inefficient processing, delays in product release and large amounts of documentation.

Recent initiatives by the Food and Drugs Administration and the industry itself have asserted that the

solution is to change from a quality by ‘lab test’ to a quality by design approach to
development and manufacturing.

The use of Process Analytical Technology (PAT) is seen as key to better understand the complex nature of new products, current manufacturing processes and offers a mechanism by which

processes can be controlled to maintain quality rather than final product testing.

One major barrier has been the lack of integrated solutions and a data standard to pull together
the many different facets required to provide a PAT solution :

A common platform to integrate
multiple analytical instruments, data synchronization, storage of data in a common format and
the ability to pass or extract data to third party platforms.

So what is being done to move things forward?

We need a new standard for Analyzer Interfaces.
A standard which
• Provides a consistent way to create interfaces
• Allows the interfaces to be reused by multiple software packages
• Desired Characteristics
• Define the notion of analyzer class (Spectrometer, Liquid Chromatograph, Particle size, Mass Spectrometer, …)
• Within a class should be entirely data driven (no code changes In the base platform)
• Needs to support high data volumes on a Network (imaging).

OPC Foundation Announces
Support for Analyzer Devices Integration
into OPC Unified Architecture Platform

Press Release dated January 12, 2008
The OPC Foundation has announced support for Analyzer Devices Integration into the OPC Unified Architecture.
The OPC Foundation has created a working group composed of end-users: Abbott , GSK ,Pfizerand vendors: ABB, Mettler-Toledo, Umetrics representing both Process Analytical Technology (PAT) and laboratory industries to develop the information model for all analyzer devices facilitating plug-and-play multivendor interoperability.

The Analyzer Device Integration (ADI) Working Group will develop a common method for data exchange and an analyzer data model for process and laboratory analyzers.
The model will be developed as a logical extension of the OPC UA specifications. Analyzer integration based on standards will offer unique opportunity in Data Management & Integration for solutions such as Process Analytical Technology (PAT).

Member list of the work group
• ABB
• Arla Foods
• Abbott
• BR&L Consulting
• CAS
• FOSS
• GlaxoSmithKline
• Kaiser Optical Systems
• Malvern Instruments

• Mettler-Toledo Autochem
• Novartis
• PC Foundation
• Pfizer
• Siemens
• Software Toolbox
• Sympatec GmbH
• Thermo Fisher Scientific
• Umetrics
• Yokogawa

 

Time table for the common platform
OPC-ADI

February 2008 – kickoff

Scheduled meetings
April 15-17, 2008
June 24-26, 2008
August 12-14, 2008,
September 23-25, 2008
November 4-6, 2008
December 9-11, 2008

December 2008 -planned draft release
June 2009 –planned first release
Reference implementation Q1

 

The topics of this lecture

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Current and future Process control

 







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