We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byParker Sarson
Modified over 2 years ago
© accentus 2004 1 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Accentus C 3 Technology Harwell, Oxfordshire, U.K. Crystallization Control using Power Ultrasound - Process Development and Scale-up Graham Ruecroft PhD email@example.com www.sonochemistry.co.uk Chemsource 2004, Amsterdam, June 23rd New Technologies for Scale-Up
© accentus 2004 2 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Agenda Crystallization – key issues, problems Ultrasound in crystallization - sonocrystallization Application of ultrasound – R&D equipment Nucleation, polymorphism, crystal size distribution- pertinent examples Equipment for large scale Benefits of Sonocrystallization Future of Sonocrystallization
© accentus 2004 3 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus The Need for Crystallization Control Almost every chemical process that produces a solid product involves at least one crystallization step, either for intermediate separation, final product purification, or for the removal of key impurities. Products are made to increasingly stringent physical specifications. Crystallization processes can be difficult to control per se. Control of the nucleation event is often difficult but is key to process control. Some products such as fats, triglycerides, oligomers, proteins, oligonucleotides, newer complex drug compounds are extremely hard to nucleate and can have extreme habit. Its a fact…..
© accentus 2004 4 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Generation of Supersaturation (unstructured solution) Prepare saturated solution at at T1 then cool to T2 Evaporation Anti-solvent addition Nucleation Define solubility curve and metastable zone width Define metastable supersaturation Primary homogeneous, heterogeneous Secondary heterogeneous (shear, contact, fracture, attrition, needle) Crystal growth Complex process Supersaturated solution composed of variety of units (atoms, molecules, ions, hydrates, dimers, trimers, clusters, polymers) Driving forces is supersaturation – units transported by diffusion then built into surface of crystal Key Issues of Crystallization
© accentus 2004 5 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Problem Areas Attrition Solids handling Polymorphism Encrustation Habit Solvation Size distribution Purity Yield Agglomeration Growth Nucleation
© accentus 2004 6 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Ultrasonic Processing The concept of ultrasonic processing is not new… …but perhaps the ability to use it on industrial scale is. Power ultrasound is already proven to have significant effects on the rate of various processes such as: Mixing and Homogenisation Crystallization Reaction Rate Enhancement Hydrogenation EmulsificationFiltration High ShearExtraction DecontaminationDegassing, Defoaming Solid / Liquid Separation Wax Dispersion Biological Cell Disruption De-agglomeration Anaerobic digestion (environment) Particle Disruption Secondary metabolism rate increaseSieving Size Reduction
© accentus 2004 7 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Sonocrystallization – what is it? The application of high-intensity (100 W/L), low-frequency (20 – 60 kHz) ultrasound to promote and control crystallization. The main effect of ultrasound is to promote nucleation via transient cavitation
© accentus 2004 8 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Sonocrystallization Origins The first application of ultrasound to crystallization in 1927 predates by decades any serious application to chemistry 1. There is a considerable literature from the former Soviet Union in the 1950s to the 1970s, albeit dealing with small-scale applications 2. 1. Richards, W. T.; Loomis, A. I. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 49 3086 (1927). 2. Kapustin, A. P. The Effects of Ultrasound on the Kinetics of Crystallisation. USS Academy of Sciences Press. Engl. Trans. Consultants Bureau, New York, 1963; Martynovskaya, N. V. Akust. Ul'trazvuk. Tekh. 1970 (6), 14; Reshetnyak, I. I. Akust. Zh. 21 99 (1975).
© accentus 2004 9 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Key Principles of Cavitation Application of ultrasound to a liquid produces Cavitation (microscopic gas/vapour bubbles) caused by successive compression and rarefaction (just a few acoustic cycles). Transient cavitation bubble collapse produces regions of extreme excitation, temperature (5000K) and pressure (2000 atm) to create surface and energy for nuclei to form - but why? - Local temperature increase effects? - Concomitant shockwaves? - Rapid local cooling rates of 10 7 -10 10 K.s -1 ? - Overcome energy barriers to nucleation? Intensity of cavitation depends on factors such as frequency, power, temperature, viscosity. Bubble expansion Bubble collapse Nucleus formation Crystal growth
© accentus 2004 10 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Solvent Cavitation Parameters I max Maximum intensity relative to water = 100 T max Temperature for maximum intensity T 1 /T 2 Range for >70% of I max SolventI max T imax ( o C) (T 1 /T 2 ) Water10035 (20/50) Toluene7129 (10/40) 2-Propanol3816 (0/30) Ethanol4621 (15/27) Methanol5219 (4/23) Dichloromethane38-40 (-60/–25) Ethyl acetate459 (-15/16) Acetone44-36 (-50/-20)
© accentus 2004 11 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Why use Sonocrystallization? The use of ultrasound provides a non-invasive way of improving crystal properties and process control Non-invasive means no added chemicals or additional mechanical treatment – maintain a sterile closed loop in seeded processes By controlling the nucleation event and therefore the crystal size and crystal size distribution, yield, purity, habit and product handling (including filtration) may be improved Avoidance of encrustation Manufacture better quality products and improved productivity
© accentus 2004 12 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Application of Ultrasound – R&D Ultrasonic Probe / Horn
© accentus 2004 13 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Application of Ultrasound Process R&D Ultrasonic Micro-Reactor 1 – 2 ml capacity for use when material is very limited Ultrasound probe on back, glass front for viewing Can be used as batch reactor or flow-cell
© accentus 2004 14 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Recent Literature Particle Engineering using Ultrasound Dennehy, R. D., Particle Engineering Using Power Ultrasound, Proc. 4 th Sci. Update Int. Symp.: Aspects of Polymorphism and Crystallization – Chemical Development Issues, Chester, UK, April 2003 and Org. Pro. Res. Dev. 2003, 7, 1002 (GSK) Kim, S.; Wei, C.; Kiang, S. Crystallization Process Dev. and Particle Engineering, Org. Pro. Res. Dev. 2003, 7, 997 (BMS) Crystallization of various drug compounds using batch and anti-solvent addition processes using probe-based flow-cells. Particle size control to avoid of milling. Consistent Particle size distribution Sonocrystallization in the Process Chemists toolkit. Some probe erosion issues – the challenge for scale-up.
© accentus 2004 15 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Particle engineering using ultrasound Ultrasound generator US Horn / Probe Product solution Anti-solvent Product slurry Vessel and flow-cell not in proportion
© accentus 2004 16 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Process Research and Development: Simple laboratory set-up Product solution US Horn / Probe Ultrasound generator Alternate withdrawal of slurry Vessel and flow-cell not in proportion Lasentec / turbidity probe
© accentus 2004 17 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Define solubility curve Define metastable supersaturation (first appearance of nuclei / crystals): Hence metastable zone width Aim to control and induce nucleation by judicious application of power ultrasound Nucleation
© accentus 2004 18 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Induction of Nucleation  10 12 14 16 18 20 22 24 3032343638404244 Point of nucleation Insonated Uninsonated Critical sub-cooling Insonated Uninsonated Critical supersaturation Insonated Uninsonated Solubility curve Temperature ( o C) Sorbitol hexaacetate concentration gram per 100 gram methanol Reduced metastable zone width induced by insonation for sorbitol hexaacetate in solution in methanol
© accentus 2004 19 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Control of Crystal Size Sorbitol hexaacetate Cooling crystallization No Ultrasound Same magnification Cooling crystallization Ultrasound to initiate nucleation
© accentus 2004 20 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Induction of Nucleation  Phenylalanine in water
© accentus 2004 21 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Crystal Size Distribution (CSD) The CSD is determined by: The operation of the crystallizer throughout the supersaturation time profile The use of seeds ……or ultrasound The agitation conditions etc and is defined by Growth and Nucleation rates, which depend in turn on supersaturation history The size distribution which is generated will affect the performance of both the immediate downstream processing operations and also the subsequent performance of the material during storage, formulation and use. Expect problems with fines and wide CSD.
© accentus 2004 22 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Control of Crystal Size General Rules on the Effects of Cavitation Continuous insonation produces many nuclei resulting in small crystals Using insonation to only initiate reaction allows larger crystals to grow Pulsed insonation gives a combination effect
© accentus 2004 23 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Data for a pharmaceutical product (amino acid derivative) driven out of solution (Aq) by addition of an acetone anti-solvent (drowning out crystallization) Induction Times for Nucleation
© accentus 2004 24 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Polymorphism Polymorphism common amongst organic materials. Small-molecule drugs are very flexible Difficult to predict how a large floppy molecule might behave in the solid state Isolation of the wrong polymorph brings substantial problems in some applications. i.e Ritonavir (Abbott) – new more stable polymorph produced at various sites Polymorphs differ in bioavailability, solubility, dissolution rate, chemical and physical stability, Mpt, colour, filterability, density, flow properties Stable polymorphs are thermodynamically favoured (least soluble, most stable but form slowly) One problem is the very small energy differences between polymorphs Metastable polymorphs are kinetically favoured (fast growth and nucleation)
© accentus 2004 25 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Polymorphism and Ultrasound Ultrasound induced nucleation of potentially polymorphic systems may assist in producing the ground state polymorph or one near the ground state i.e insonate a saturated solution of the most stable polymorph known – check for nucleation and crystal growth; thus more stable polymorph Judicious application of US (nucleate when you want to!) at the right level of supersaturation, temperature, concentration can assist in getting polymorph A over polymorph B Some caution though: seeds of A might predominantly secondary nucleate to produce A but equally can seed for polymorph B With ultrasound there are a number of control options i.e:- Frequency: Changes size of cavitation event affecting unit cell formation Amplitude: Affects ground state selection Cavitation Threshold: Acoustic streaming can influence crystal growth whereas Transient cavitation influences nucleation
© accentus 2004 26 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Sugars are very difficult to crystallize Seeding used (use seeds suspended in IPA) Benefits of ultrasound Autonucleation without the need for seeding Obviates requirement for IPA Control of crystal size Saves steam energy in process plant Full Scale Development Program underway Sononucleation – Sugars
© accentus 2004 27 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Sononucleation - Sugars Solute.Quantity dissolved in 10g water Temp. ( o C) at which solid appeared Without With Ultrasound ultrasound D-xylose253643 D-sucrose18<4047 D-lactose5.54143 D-maltose13<20*40 D-cellubiose2.0<20*42 Saturated 50 o C, cooling 0.2K /min. 20kHz u/s, 2-6 s, ~35 W/L
© accentus 2004 28 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Crystallization of Proteins Exciting Developments In C 3 laboratories ultrasound has been used to induce the separation of DNAse I from aqueous solutions as crystalline particles. The objective was to develop a method to produce particles in a narrow size distribution with aerodynamic diameters in the range 3 – 5 as a model system for inhalation. More-recently one client has demonstrated potential benefits of ultrasound even with a probe-in-a-beaker for predictable and rapid crystallization of a protein analogue for diabetes, reducing process time by 50%.
© accentus 2004 29 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Crystallization of Aspartame from Water Ref: McCausland, L. J. Accentus plc. Brit. Patent GB 02 12626.6, 5 May 2002. No ultrasound Amorphous-looking lumpy solid Ultrasound Uniform crystalline product
© accentus 2004 30 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Control of CSD for an API (1)Non ultrasound (US) controlled (2)Single nucleation (1 W / mL for 30 sec) of aliquot (20 mL) at medium supersaturation (SS) then return to batch (3)Periodic aliquot insonation every 1 o from medium to high SS then return each aliquot to batch – cool to ambient (4)Recirculation (20 mL flow-cell) with constant ultrasound 0.5 W / mL from medium to high SS- sampled at ambient (5)As (4) but sampled at 5 o – no further US (4) (5) (2) (3) (1)
© accentus 2004 31 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus (1)Standard batch cooling crystallization (160 g/L) (2)Continuous 50 W/L batch insonation (flow-cell in batch mode 160 g/L); sampled at 5 o (3) Continuous 50 W total on probe recirculation insonation 250 g/L; sampled at 5 o API Formulated for Inhalation (2) (3-blue) (1)
© accentus 2004 32 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Ultrasonic Probe Based Technology Probe systems have serious disadvantages for scale-up 10-150 W cm -2 at face (@ 20-60 kHz) Creates very high intensity field It is not possible to transmit an intense cavitation field more than 5 - 10 cm beyond the end of the probe (geometric losses) - Cannot transmit into large process volume, i.e. low W/L and hence precludes scale-up Large transducer displacements -Increased stress on material, more likely to fail -Good for laboratory studies CAN NOT be used at large commercial scale. Previously cited pilot scale studies (1 L flow-cell) illustrate limit of practicality.
© accentus 2004 33 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Probe Problems: Cavitational Erosion After 30 hrs of non- continuous use Jet impact Bubble implosion Liquid in-flow Vessel wall Probe tip Solid surface Bubble collapse Liquid jet penetrates bubble during asymmetric collapse Damage to a solid caused by jet impact and emission of shock waves as a result of repetitive bubble implosions
© accentus 2004 34 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus C 3 Ultrasonic Flow Cell Perkins, J. P. AEA Technology plc. World Patent WO0035579 B1, 22 Jun. 2000 Modular 5 litre cell, shown in batch mode (with bottom plate) Can also operate in continuous mode and units can be combined in a modular fashion for scale-out and increased residence time Plurality of low [electrical and acoustic] power (~3 W/cm 2 ) transducers giving 25 – 150 W/L; ideally 40 – 80 W/L Use in continuous and pulsed mode Flexible arrangement using non-coherent ultrasound patterns Side Top
© accentus 2004 35 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus C 3 Scale-Out Philosophy Generator module 37 litre cell module 5 rows, each with 12 transducers n x modules stacked to give desired residence time
© accentus 2004 36 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Ultrasound via process flow-cell applied here to remove key salt impurities Bulk Inorganic Process > 1000MT pa Highly simplified and little changed since first operation in late 1800s! Caustic Digestion Concentration Precipitation Calcination Bulk Products Impurity Removal Insoluble Residue Disposal Caustic Liquor Recycle Feed-stock
© accentus 2004 37 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Impurity Removal Benefits Significant opportunity for Sonocrystallization in old inorganic bulk processes Application of C 3 technology can facilitate: Increased liquor productivity Lower consumable chemical consumption Increased refinery output Lower capital cost per tonne of product Better energy efficiency from increased concentration Fewer residues, lower environmental impact Use of lower grade feedstock Less degradation of product quality over time Increase in profitability of plant
© accentus 2004 38 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Pilot Flow-cell Installation Piloted at 1/30 th scale over 6 months 5-10 m length ultrasonic flow-cell / duct estimated for full scale Start up Q1 2005
© accentus 2004 39 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Benefits of Sonocrystallization The controlled delivery of power ultrasound facilitates: Nucleation of troublesome systems, narrow the metastable zone and make nucleation predictable Crystallization without using external seeds in difficult-to- nucleate systems Formation of the desired polymorph Increased productivity - from pharma to bulk inorganics Improved crystal purity and physical properties Removal of secondary unit operations (milling etc) Generation of new intellectual property
© accentus 2004 40 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Future of Sonocrystallization? Many more applications of Sonocrystallization expected, evolving to become a core platform technology It has broad chemical industry applicability for superior particle size control – easy scale-out/up An improved autonucleation method for non-invasive seeding in GMP production, potentially becoming the standard seeding method of choice Production technology for assisting in the manufacture of new complex APIs, proteins, macromolecules Emergence of new small scale equipment linked to PC coupled with turbidity measurement, Lasentec etc, scale-out process equipment Process intensification and continuous crystallization Application in nanotechnology (nucleate nanophases) and biotechnology
© accentus 2004 41 Accentus In Confidence C 3 technology from accentus Acknowledgements David Hipkiss (C 3 ) Linda McCausland (C 3 ) Peter Cains (University College, London) John Perkins (Sonic Systems) Rob Perkins (Sonic Systems) C 3 Technology customer base For more information visit www.sonochemistry.com
Åke C. Rasmuson Chemical Engineering and Technology KTH - Royal Institute of Technology SE Stockholm, Sweden Molecules, Aggregation,
Freeze Concentration - Vinod Jindal 1 FST 151 FOOD FREEZING FOOD SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY 151 Special topics: Freeze Concentration Lecture Notes Prof. Vinod.
BY N.V.N.JYOTHI & DR. SN SAKARKAR M.PHARMACY PHARMACEUTICS.
Chapter 12 Solutions Copyright © 2008 by Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Benjamin Cummings.
01. In a solution, the substance that is doing the dissolving is the ___.
CRYSTALLIZATION BY: TAHSEEN ISMAIL. Crystallization Definition: “Crystallization is the (natural or artificial) process of formation of solid crystals.
Copyright©2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved. 1 Chemistry Properties of Solutions.
Unit 3 Solutions Chemistry IPC-Solutions-Borders.
Crystallization. Crystallization Principle Primary nucleation: Can be either homogeneous or heterogeneous The rate of primary nucleation modeled by.
1 Crystallization: Concepts, Development & Manufacturing Strategies.
Water’s Unique Properties There are strong forces of attraction between molecules of water. Hydrogen bonds Water is a polar molecule Water is amphoteric.
Solutions Entry Task: Nov 19 th Monday Question: What are the 2 components that make up a solution? You have 5 minutes.
Atoms and Reactions Test 1a Biology Benjamin McMullin.
1 Gravimetric Analysis. 2 How to Perform a Successful Gravimetric Analysis What steps are needed? 1.Sampled dried, triplicate portions weighed 2.Preparation.
Chemistry of Life Chapter 2 Table of Contents Section 1 Composition of Matter Section 2 Energy Section 3 Water and Solutions.
Properties of Solutions Prentice-Hall Chapter 16.1 Dr. Yager.
1 The Nature of Molecules Chapter 3. 2 Atoms 3 Kinds of Atoms Ninety-two naturally occurring elements – Periodic table arranged by grouping atoms based.
Solutions CH 13. Two Types of Mixtures Homogeneous Same throughout, looks pure EX: Air Heterogeneous Different throughout EX: Sand.
Modern Biology Textbook Holt. Section 1 Composition of Matter Chapter 2 Define the term matter. Explain the relationship between elements and atoms. Draw.
General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry Copyright © 2010 Pearson Education, Inc. Review: 1.
Copyright 2011 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. Chapter 2 R. Nagarajan, S. Awad and K.R. Gopi.
o C - steam 3 Water consists of an oxygen atom bound to two hydrogen atoms by two single covalent bonds. – Oxygen has unpaired & paired electrons.
Anything that has mass and takes up space.. Substances Versus Mixtures Substances- cannot be separated by physical means. Mixtures- can be separated.
Slide 1 of 39 © Copyright Pearson Prentice Hall Properties of Solutions > Solution Formation The ______________ of the solvent and the solute determine.
Crystallization Bioseparation Engineering. Crystallization crystal formation 1. Supersaturation Figure 1. Regions of supersaturation. Supersaturated solution:
1 Gravimetric Analysis. 2 Gravimetric analysis is the quantitative determination of analyte concentration through a process of precipitation of the analyte,
Crystallisation Part II Gavin Duffy DIT, Kevin St.
Nucleation and Growth of Crystals. Nucleation and Growth Rates Control R c Nucleation, the first step … First process is for microscopic clusters (nuclei)
1. 2 Ice = less than 0°C (solid) Water = 0°C – 100 ° C (liquid) Steam = greater than 100 °C (gas)
Solvation Molecular Solvation Molecular Solvation molecules stay intact C 6 H 12 O 6 (s) C 6 H 12 O 6 (aq)
Solutions The Solution Process. Solutions Objectives List and explain three factors that affect the rate at which a solid solute dissolves in a liquid.
25 seconds left….. 24 seconds left….. 23 seconds left…..
General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry Copyright © 2010 Pearson Education, Inc. 1 Chapter 8 Solutions 8.4 Percent Concentration.
Copyright © by Holt, Rinehart and Winston. All rights reserved. ResourcesChapter menu Chemistry of Life Chapter 2 Table of Contents Section 1 Composition.
Solution Formation Learning Targets: What is solubility? What factors affect the rate of dissolving?
Water and Aqueous Systems Chapter 17. Objectives 1.Describe the hydrogen bonding that occurs in water 2.Explain the high surface tension and low vapor.
Organisms must exchange matter with the environment to grow, reproduce and maintain organization. ◦ Molecules and atoms from the environment are necessary.
You have been given a mission and a code. Use the code to complete the mission and you will save the world from obliteration…
General, Organic, and Biological ChemistryCopyright © 2010 Pearson Education, Inc.1 Chapter 2 Energy and Matter 2.7 Changes of State.
Jeopardy Topic 1Topic Q 1Q 6Q 11Q 16Q 21 Q 2Q 7Q 12Q 17Q 22 Q 3Q 8Q 13Q 18Q 23 Q 4Q 9Q 14Q 19Q 24 Q 5Q 10Q 15Q 20Q 25 Final Jeopardy.
© British Sugar 2010 Chemical reactions Learning objectives: Identify the chemical reactions used in sugar production, both in industry and in the laboratory.
Types of Mixtures, Rates of Solubility, and Molarity/Molality.
Explain which factors can affect solubility of solids, liquids and gases. Include: pressure and temperature Differentiate among saturated, unsaturated,
GAS TRANSPORT Lecture – 6 Dr. Zahoor Ali Shaikh 1.
Unit B Vocabulary Howard Middle School Earth Science 6 th grade.
THE CHEMICAL CONCEPT INVENTORY. Introduction This inventory consists of 22 multiple choice questions. Carefully consider each question and indicate the.
1 Solutions. 2 E.Q.: WHAT IS A SOLUTION? 3 Does a chemical reaction take place when one substance dissolves in another? No, dissolving is a physical.
Solutions Chemistry – Chapter 15. What Are Solutions? Characteristics of Solutions A substance that dissolves in a solvent is soluble in that solvent.
Copyright © by Holt, Rinehart and Winston. All rights reserved. ResourcesChapter menu To View the presentation as a slideshow with effects select “View”
SOLUTIONS & SOLUBILITIES. Goals for this lessons Identify te solute and te solvent in a solution Define the terms «saturated», «unsaturated», «diluite»
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.