Article on Effective techniques for extracting information from geochemical data are largely ignored by the industry

In the area of geochemical data analysis techniques and obtaining geochemical extracting information; most mining specialists strongly recommend an approach that goes beyond merely asking the laboratory for geochemical extracting information of a gold test by sampling every meter of the drill core of a trench and using multielement analysis. There, however, exist other methods of geochemical data analysis techniques and obtaining geochemical extracting information. But these are largely ignored by the industry.

As a result of following only one method and technique for geochemical data analysis and obtaining geochemical extracting information, an average geologist is not generally well trained on the necessary techniques and methods. Whenever a request for such data mining techniques analyses comes up, the geologist is short of the techniques and methods needed for geochemical extracting information, including the use of compositional data analysis. This results in failure in the endeavor of extracting all the geochemical data analysis information contained in the data.

Insight into how to use geochemical data analysis techniques and obtaining geochemical extracting information

Noting the deficiency in the methods used for optimal geochemical data analysis techniques and obtaining geochemical extracting information; GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional trainings for the areas of regulatory compliance, is organizing a two-day learning session that inculcates the right learning in this area.

At this seminar, Ricardo Valls, a professional geologist with thirty years in the mining industry, will be the Director. He brings the vast wealth of experience of the extensive geological, geochemical, and mining experience, managerial skills, research techniques, and training he has gained by carrying out various projects globally, into this seminar. To benefit from this seminar, please register for it by visiting http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=900828?linkedin-SEO . This course has been pre-approved by RAPS as eligible for up to 12 credits towards a participant’s RAC recertification upon full completion.

Simplifying the geochemical extracting information to make sense

Geologists, Geochemists, Exploration personnel, Graduate students and Postgraduate students will find this course very useful, as it will give them an understanding of how to simplify and make sense of the geochemical extracting information. The speaker will demonstrate all types of analyses that can be requested. This will help participants in their exploration goal of finding the new ore body.

This seminar will help mining professionals understand how to extract all the important information of their data, including the use of compositional data analysis.

Valls will cover the following areas at this seminar on obtaining geochemical extracting information:

–       How to determine the type of sampling

–       How to determine the type of assays

–       General processing of the data

–       Compositional Data Analysis

–       Representing the results

In the process of explaining the ways of obtaining geochemical extracting information; Valls will set the following agenda for this seminar:

How to determine the type of sampling

·                    Mechanical anomalies

·                    Chemical anomalies

·                    Chemo-mechanical anomalies

·                    Scale of work

How to determine the type of assays

·                    What are you looking for?

·                    What the laboratory can offer?

QA&QC in the field and in the laboratory

·                    QA&QC in the field

·                    QA&QC in the laboratory

General processing of the data

·                    Preparing the data

·                    The problem of zeros and b.d.l. data

·                    Hurricane values

·                    Distribution law

·                    Preparing the data for further analysis.

Compositional Data Analysis

·                    Brief introduction

·                    Comparing CDa with normal statistics

·                    ALR

·                    CLR

·                    ILR

Processing major elements

·                    Statistical processing

·                    Determining the most probable magmatic event.

Processing trace elements

·                    Statistical processing

·                    Estimating the erosional level

·                    Determining geochemical indexes

Graphical representation of the results

·                    Variograms

·                    SURFER

Ensuring that analytical data in laboratories are accurate, reliable and consistent

Ensuring that analytical data are reliable, consistent and accurate is the fundamental reason for which analytical methods and procedures need to be validated. The employment of proper scientific methods and procedures by laboratories and validating them ensures the reliability, consistency and accuracy of the analytical data.

The purpose of doing so is to corroborate the suitability of intended use of a particular test and to confirm that the product produced in the laboratory meets the requirements of quality, purity, identity and strength in the required and set measure.

The imperative for validation of analytical data

The reason for which analytical data has to be validated for the criteria described above can be summarized in the following:

o  Because of the direct relationship it has to the quality of the data it validates;

o  To make sure that the analytical data is trustworthy;, and

o  Finally, validation, verification and transfer of analytical methods are a regulatory requirement, as set out by the different regulatory bodies such as the FDA and the EMA, and standards such as the USP and ICH.

Method validation and compendial methods

Of late, method validation has been receiving very high attention from both regulatory agencies and industry task forces alike. Both the FDA and the EMA have recently released guidelines on method validation and transfer. In addition, USP has suggested new chapters for approaches to the following:

o  Integrated validation

o  Verification and transfer of analytical procedures

o  Equivalency testing and for statistical evaluation.

What about compendial methods?

The verification of compendial methods is needed to demonstrate two aspects:

o  The suitability of laboratories to successfully run the method, and

o  To demonstrate through testing that transfer of methods, when carried on between laboratories, is successful. When a laboratory intends to use an alternative method in place of a compendial method, verification of compendial measures should establish the equivalency of the alternative method.

Comprehensive learning on validation, verification and transfer of analytical methods

A two-day seminar from GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional trainings for all the areas of regulatory compliance will address all the issues relating to validation, verification and transfer of analytical methods. At this seminar, Ludwig Huber, the director and editor of Labcompliance, the global online resource for validation and compliance and highly respected author of several books on compliance, will be Director.

To gain the full knowledge of all areas relating to validation, verification and transfer of analytical methods; register by logging on to http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=900858?linkedin-SEO .

This course has been pre-approved by RAPS as eligible for up to 12 credits towards a participant’s RAC recertification upon full completion.

Contents of the two-day seminar

Over the course of these two days, Huber will equip participants with the background needed for getting a proper understanding of the requirements that need to go into validation, verification and transfer of analytical methods. An even more significant learning he will offer is the one on strategies needed for this.

He will provide tools to implement most critical requirements. Also provided are templates and examples for developing inspection-ready documentation. Interactivity will be a major component of this seminar. Huber will sprinkle workshop exercises into and between the presentations. Around half of the total time will be dedicated to practical sessions with real life examples.

An additional bonus for participants is the assortment of tools the Director of this seminar will offer, such as SOPs, validation examples and checklists, all of which will be made readily available on a dedicated website, and which can be used to easily implement the learning gained in the course.

The Design History File (DHF), the Technical File (TF) and the Design Dossier (DD)

The Design History File (DHF), the Technical File (TF) and the Design Dossier (DD) are core regulatory documents for a medical device. This is how one can understand the central difference between them: the Design History File (along with Design Control), is the most important among the regulatory documents that the FDA requires for medical devices, while the Technical File and Design Dossier are documents that serve the same purpose, however, within the EU’s regulatory body, the Medical Device Directive (MDD). These documents constitute core regulatory requirements within these regulatory bodies.

The DHF on the one hand, and the TF and the Design Dossier on the other, have a lot of similarities as well as dissimilarities with each other. At a basic level, the major similarity between them is their intended purpose, while what they should contain is the main difference between the two.

If US medical device companies seeking to go global have to compete at a global level, they must meet an assortment of product design documentation standards. The Design Control and the Design History File (DHF) are mandated by the FDA’s CGMPs in 21 CFR 820.30, while for the EU; the core requirement is its CE-marking documentation –the Technical File or Design Dossier, as described in the MDD.

A thorough understanding of Design History File, the Technical File and the Design Dossier is necessary

All the complexities and in-depth clarification relating to these subtle matters about medical device regulatory requirements will be unraveled at a two-day seminar that is being organized by GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional trainings for the areas of regulatory compliance. John E Lincoln, who is Principal of J. E. Lincoln and Associates LLC, a consulting company and a senior Consultant in the Medical device and Regulatory Affairs areas, will be the Director at this seminar.

This seminar has been pre-approved by RAPS as eligible for up to 12 credits towards a participant’s RAC recertification upon full completion. To register for this seminar, please log on to http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=900746?linkedin-SEO .

Complete knowledge of Design History File, the Technical File and the Design Dossier

At this seminar, Lincoln will examine the existing and proposed requirements for the FDA’s DHF, which includes a discussion of its derivative documents, the DMR and DHR. He will explain what the European Union’s MDD TF/DD requirements are, along with an evaluation of the documents’ differing purposes and goals, their similarities, as well as the two different device classification schemes. All important aspects relating to these areas will be taken up.

These are some of the topics Lincoln will take up for discussion:

o  Areas requiring frequent re-evaluation or update

o  Similarities and differences

o  Future trends

o  Typical DHF Table of Contents

o  Technical File or Design Dossier Table of Contents

o  The importance and usefulness of the “Essential Requirements”

o  Structure of the “Declaration of Conformity”

o  Self-declaring or Notified-Body reviewed

o  Parallel approaches to development

o  The differing approaches to file audits by the U.S. FDA and the EU Notified Body.

Useful session for companies that need to handle Design History File, the Technical File and the Design Dossier

Being a seminar aimed at helping participants understand US and global standards for medical devices; it will offer valuable assistance to all regulated companies that need to implement, review and/or modify their Device History Files, Device Master Records, Device History Records, Technical Files or Design Dossiers, documents, and activities/plan(s).

During the course of these two days, Lincoln will cover the following areas:

o  The Design Control requirements of the CGMPs, 21 CFR 820.30

o  The Design History File – documenting Product Design Control and its nine elements

o  The Device Master Record and the Device History Record

o  The EU’s Medical Device Directive

o  The “Essential Requirements”; and their documentation

o  The remaining elements of a Technical File / Design Dossier

o  Trends

o  Two attendee projects.

Payroll laws are varied, hence need to be applied thoroughly and thoughtfully

 

Payroll laws set out the rules for which payroll regulations are to be enforced. Payroll laws and regulations have been enacted since it is through the payroll that employees not only get paid; it is also the same source for taxation and other deductions. Every organization that has a payroll system has to adhere to these payroll laws and regulations. The federal Department of Labor (DoL) sets out payroll laws and regulations, which the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) enforces. Payroll laws and regulations apply at the State and local levels.

Purpose of payroll laws

The fundamental function of payroll laws and regulations is to ensure that employers pay their employees the wages in accordance with the minimum wage limit set out by federal laws. Payroll laws and regulations are meant to ensure that employees do not get underpaid for their work.

The federal government makes a few deductions as part of payroll laws, while a few other kinds of deductions are levied by the States, and this rate varies from state to state. Ensuring compliance with the requisite payroll laws is an obligation on the part of employers who are bound by the provisions of the payroll laws. Employers who fail to do so invite legal action from the DoL.

In order to comply with the set payroll laws; professionals in charge of payroll functions in organizations need to have a complete and proper grasp of the way payroll laws are enacted. They need to be completely clear about the exact laws that they need to apply, the ways of doing so, the implications of not getting payroll laws right, and so on. All these will be part of a very valuable training session that GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional trainings for the regulatory compliance areas, is organizing.

At this two-day seminar, Miles Hutchinson, who is President, Sales Tax Advisors, Inc., and is a CGMA and experienced businessman, who brings over 35 years in the field, will be the Director. To register for this important learning, please visit http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=900838SEMINAR?wordpress_seo .

Helping with an understanding of payroll laws in their entire depth

Miles will help participants augment their learning and understand how to handle their role with confidence. He will cover a very broad range of topics that includes:

  • Worker classification
  • Employee classification
  • Establishing methods and rates of pay
  • What must be included in the rate of pay
  • Hours that must be compensated as worked time
  • Required benefits
  • De Minimus working fringes
  • Withholdings and deductions from pay
  • Voluntary deductions
  • Child support and garnishment orders
  • Payroll reporting
  • Analysis of risks of noncompliance
  • Proper documentation of policies and procedures
  • Record retention requirements.

Understanding the sources of laws and knowing how to locate them

The core of this session on payroll laws is that it will help participants understand the sources at which they can locate the laws, how to interpret them and how to apply them in the most effective ways. This learning will give the participants the skill and knowledge they need to master the laws and identify the best practices that ensure compliance from their organization and out of court. This is a big money saver for sure.

Miles will help participants who are concerned about their company’s ability to comply with U.S. labor and payroll laws with a formal study of the rules of engagement. This will help ensure that their company pays their employees fairly and handles tax and other withholdings appropriately, as mandated by law.

Standard Operating Procedures are crucial documents in the regulatory industry

 

Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) are very important documents that can make or break an organization in the regulatory industry. In simple terms, a Standard Operating Procedure, as suggested in its nomenclature, is a description of a specific operational procedure in which all the activities necessary to complete tasks that conform to established best practices, set regulatory requirements for the particular industry, and the relevant State or local laws provincial laws are explained. Many a time, a Standard Operating Procedure can be just a description of the organization’s own mode of doing things related to its business.

So, this description leads to the fact that since a Standard Operating Procedure is a detailed description of how things are to be done by an organization; any such document in the medical devices industry contains a list of step-by-step procedures the manufacturing organization lays down for producing its products. In a larger sense, an SOP is a complete depiction of all the practices followed by a business that has to meet the required quality and regulatory standards.

Get trained on how to write Standard Operating Procedures effectively

Given the acute importance of Standard Operating Procedures; it is important for regulatory professionals to get a clear idea of how to approach them by getting a thorough understanding of this concept. A two-day seminar from GlobalCompliancePanel, a leading provider of professional trainings for all the areas of regulatory compliance, is being organized to give a thorough understanding of how to write Standard Operating Procedures effectively for the medical devices industry.

David R. Dills, Regulatory & Compliance Consultant with more than 24 years of hands-on experience and a proven track record within the FDA regulated industry, who has an extensive regulatory and compliance background with Class I/II/III and IVD devices, pharmaceutical operations, and who manages activities within the global regulatory and compliance space; will be the Director of this seminar.  To gain a clear understanding of the topic of Standard Operating Procedures for the medical devices industry, please register for this seminar by visiting http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=900760SEMINAR?wordpress_seo . This seminar has been pre-approved by RAPS as eligible for up to 12 credits towards a participant’s RAC recertification upon full completion.

A clear clarification of all the major issues and aspects relating to Standard Operating Procedures will be one of the core purposes of this seminar. Writing a Standard Operating Procedure should be simple, or at least, that is what it appears in theory. In reality though, writing Standard Operating Procedures or procedural documents is quite challenging in the regulated industries, because the Standard Operating Procedures have to take a whole host of procedures, processes, practices and factors into consideration.

The FDA requires “proof of establish” for writing Standard Operating Procedures

In order to make this easier, the Director of this seminar will make the participants of this seminar understand the cornerstone of writing Standard Operating Procedures, which for the medical devices industry, is what the FDA calls “proof of establish”. This is the foundation of FDA regulations and guidance documents for this industry, and consists of the entire array of activities pertaining to the practice of how to define, document (in writing or electronically) and implement that which is written.

Once this rationale for the Standard Operating Procedures is clear, the step-by-step set of instructions needed for performing a particular job or task in the regulated industries flows more easily.  This is the teaching David will instill at this seminar on Standard Operating Procedures.

Writing Standard Operating Procedures is not the end; implementing what is written is

This said, writing the set of Standard Operating Procedures is by no means the end of the work for regulatory professionals. Implementing that which has been created and are in the process of being created is much more vital. David will offer understanding of this aspect by presenting topics associated with how to write, format, execute, manage and globally harmonize Standard Operating Procedures. This is going to be explained keeping in mind the fact that SOP’s are the most popular documents audited by FDA and other Agencies, as well as by auditors and customers.

Standard Operating Procedures and GDP

This seminar on Standard Operating Procedures will also give a detailed understanding of Good Documentation Practices required by companies to ensure GMP compliance and the role played by Standard Operating Procedures in helping achieve the required level of compliance and quality.

This seminar will provide a step-by-step overview and a snapshot of the procedure description, the process and format. The Director will show recent enforcement actions for Standard Operating Procedures related violations, most of which are documentation related. He will also emphasize the fact that Standard Operating Procedures work best when they are designed to achieve specific results, and will teach participants the ways by which to determine what business goals will be achieved through better management with Standard Operating Procedures and how those goals will be measured.

https://www.brampton.ca/EN/Business/BEC/resources/Documents/What%20is%20a%20Standard%20Operating%20Procedure(SOP).pdf

Risk Management Seminar for Applying ISO14971 and IEC62304

 

Course “Applying ISO14971 and IEC62304 – A guide to practical Risk Management” has been pre-approved by RAPS as eligible for up to 12 credits towards a participant’s RAC recertification upon full completion.

Overview:

Gaps, incorrect or incomplete implementation of safety functionality can delay or make the certification/approval of medical products impossible. Most activities cannot be retroactively performed since they are closely linked into the development lifecycle. Diligent, complete and correct implementation of risk management from the start of product development is therefore imperative. This course will introduce all necessary steps to design, implement and test critical medical devices in a regulatory compliant environment. This course will additionally address the software risk management and the resulting interfaces to device level risk management.

To comprehensively summarize all risk related activities and to demonstrate the safe properties of a device the ‘Safety Case’ or ‘Assurance Case’ document is a well-established method to collect all safety related information together in one place. This documentation will most likely become mandatory for all devices (currently only required for FDA infusion pump submissions). This course will introduce the basic concepts and content of safety assurance cases and will illustrate the usefulness for internal and external review of safety related information.

Who Will Benefit:

The course will introduce the main elements of risk management with emphasis on the application of risk management principles and requirements to the medical device development cycle. Risk management has become the method of choice to ensure an effective and safety oriented device development. International consensus, reflected in globally applicable standard requirements, has led to risk management being a mandatory component of almost any activity in the medical device industry.

The course will emphasize the implementation of risk management into the development and maintenance process. It will use real-life examples and proven tips and tricks to make the application of risk management a practical and beneficial undertaking. This seminar will address the system level issues of risk management as well as the increasingly important software and usability related issues of critical systems. It will help to comply with regulatory requirements with minimized overhead and resource burden. To make the combines effort to design, implement and verify a safe device transparent the concept of an assurance case will be introduced.

The course is mainly based on international consensus requirements such as ISO14971, IEC62366 and IEC62304. It will cover European (MDD), US (FDA) and international risk management requirements from a regulatory and practitioner’s perspective.

Following personnel will benefit from the course:

  • Senior quality managers
  • Quality professionals
  • Regulatory professionals
  • Compliance professionals
  • Project managers
  • Design engineers
  • Software engineers
  • Process owners
  • Quality engineers
  • Quality auditors
  • Medical affairs
  • Legal Professionals

Agenda:

Day 1 Schedule:

 

Lecture 1: Introduction into Risk Management and Quality System Integration

  • Why risk management?
    • Historical perspective
    • International regulatory / statutory requirements
  • Risk Management Lifecycle and stakeholders
    • Over-reaching concept
    • Integration into ISO13485
    • Lifecycle steps
  • Risk Management Benefits
    • Liability issues
    • Streamlining product development
    • Improving product safety and quality
  • How to Implement Risk Management into ISO13485
    • SOP framework
    • Planning and execution
    • Monitoring and control

Lecture 2: Risk Management to ISO 14971:2012

    • Risk Management Planning
    • Risk Management Life Cycle
    • Hazard Identification
      • Hazard Domains
      • Hazard Latency Issues
      • Risk Rating Methods
    • Initial (unmitigated) Risk Assessment
    • Mitigation Strategies and Priorities
    • Mitigation Architectures
      • Alarm Systems as Mitigations
      • Risk Control Bundles
    • Post Mitigation Risk
    • Residual Risk
      • Safety Integrity Levels
    • European special requirements (Z-Annexes)
    • Safety Requirements
    • Hazard Mitigation Traceability
    • Verification Planning
    • Architectures, Redundancy and Diversity
    • Failure Mode and Effect Analysis
    • Tips and Tricks
    • Q&A

Day 2 Schedule:

 

Lecture 1: Usability and Risk Management

  • Use errors as hazard source
  • User intervention as hazard mitigation
  • Usability engineering lifecycle
  • Application specification
  • Usability Specification
  • Frequently used functions / primary operating functions
  • Usability verification / validation
  • Upcoming changes IEC62366:2014

Lecture 2: Software Risk Management (IEC62304 / FDA software reviewers’ guidance):

  • Critical Software Issues
  • Software Hazard Mitigation Strategies
  • Software Item, Unit and System Definition
  • Software Failures as Hazard Sources
  • Software Requirements and Design Specification
  • Software Tools and Development Environment

Lecture 3: Software Risk Management (IEC62304 / FDA software reviewers’ guidance):

  • Software Unit and Integration Testing
  • Real-Time System Challenges
  • Software Verification and Validation
  • Mitigation Traceability and Effectiveness
  • Software Maintenance and Configuration Control
  • Software Risk Management Process integration into ISO14971
  • Legacy Software issues
  • FDA documentation requirements
  • Upcoming changes in IEC62304:2014
  • Tips and Tricks

Lecture 4: Safety / Assurance case

  • Safety classes
    • Basic Safety / Environment
    • Essential performance
  • Documentation of Basic Safety
    • Electrical Safety
    • Mechanical Safety
    • EMC / RFI safety
    • Safety margins
  • Documentation of essential performance
    • What is essential performance?
    • Device architectures and mitigation allocation
    • Device specific mitigations
    • Software mitigations
  • External safety
    • User intervention and alarms
    • Organizational measures
    • Levels of protection concept
  • Verification of safety properties
    • Type testing
    • Sample testing
    • Software verification testing
    • Inspections
    • Analyses
  • Assurance case vs. Risk Management Report
    • General safety and hazard avoidance
    • Device / application specific issues
  • Tips and Tricks
  • Q&A

Speaker:

Markus Weber

Principal Consultant, System Safety Inc. 
Markus Weber, Principal Consultant with System Safety, Inc., specializes in safety engineering and risk management for critical medical devices. He graduated from Ruhr University in Bochum, Germany with a MS in Electrical Engineering. Before founding System Safety, Inc., he was a software safety engineer for the German approval agency, TUV. Since 1991, Mr. Weber has been a leading consultant to the medical device industry on safety and regulatory compliance issues, specifically for active and software-controlled devices. In conjunction with the FDA, he has published works on risk management issues and software-related risk mitigations. Mr. Weber has helped multiple companies, from startups to Fortune 500 firms.

Location: Zurich, Switzerland Date: May 18th & 19th, 2017 and Time: 9:00 AM to 6:00 PM

 

Venue: Hilton Zurich Airport

Address: Hohenbuhlstrasse 10, 8152 Opfikon-Glattbrugg, Switzerland

 

Price:

 

Register now and save $200. (Early Bird)

Price: $1,695.00 (Seminar Fee for One Delegate)

Until April 10, Early Bird Price: $1,695.00 from April 11 to May 16, Regular Price: $1,895.00

Register for 5 attendees   Price: $5085.00 $8,475.00 You Save: $3390.00 (40%)*

 

Quick Contact:

NetZealous DBA as GlobalCompliancePanel

Phone: 1-800-447-9407

Fax: 302-288-6884

Email: support@globalcompliancepanel.com

Website: http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com

 

Registration Link – http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=900892SEMINAR?channel=mailer&camp=seminar&AdGroup=wordpress_May_2017_SEO

Follow us on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/globalcompliancepanel

 

 

Management for Medical Device Industry

 

A look at these gigantic figures perhaps gives some perspective of the importance of document management for the medical device industry: The US total market for medical devices is valued at over $110 billion annually. It makes up nearly two fifths of the global market, and is expected to grow by over 20 percent by 2016.

While many global players sell into the American market, the over 6500 American medical device companies too, on their part, sell in the US and other markets.

It goes without saying that a market whose products are often complex and play a critical role in sustaining life for patients has to be highly regulated. For products sold in the American market, irrespective of whether they are manufactured domestically or overseas, a slew of regulations exist for a number of activities. Document management for the medical device industry is one of the core areas for which the FDA has regulations.

FDA and other regulations for document management for medical device industryThe FDA and other regulatory bodies have regulations and standards for GxP processes in the medical device industry. These include:

  • Quality System Regulation (QSR), which is outlined in 21 CFR Part 820, Current Good Manufacturing Practices (CGMP)
  • 21 CFR Part 11
  • ISO 13485, which relates to Quality Management System Requirements for medical devices
  • ISO 14971
  • Relevant sections of SOX, and
  • ISO 9000 standards.
What should a document management system for medical devices be like?Ideally, an electronic document management system for the medical device industry should integrate process management and document management in a simple and seamless manner. This is the real purpose of document management for the medical device industry. This document suite should be customizable and configurable. It should serve the following purposes:

  • It should help companies achieve regulatory compliance with required regulatory bodies and standards such as FDA, ISO and other regulations.
  • It should do this by automating and managing GxP processes in an efficient and cost-effective manner.
  • Communication between the functions of the company should be quick and efficient, and should allow access by designated persons.
  • Document management for medical device industry should be designed to ensure quality compliance and help companies enhance the performance of the GxP processes all through the product development lifecycle. The document management system for medical device industry should help companies have control over critical activities such as:
    • Design Control
    • Device history record
    • Mechanism for receiving and addressing complaints
    • A record of the corrective actions the company takes of these complaints
    • Note of nonconformances

Read More :  http://www.globalcompliancepanel.com/control/globalseminars/~product_id=900830SEMINAR?wordpress_SEO