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Quality WHAT IS QUALITY Degree of congruence between expectation and realization WHO DEFINITION Quality means meeting the predetermined requirements of.

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Presentation on theme: "Quality WHAT IS QUALITY Degree of congruence between expectation and realization WHO DEFINITION Quality means meeting the predetermined requirements of."— Presentation transcript:

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2 Quality WHAT IS QUALITY Degree of congruence between expectation and realization WHO DEFINITION Quality means meeting the predetermined requirements of users for a particular substance or service

3 Quality Control Testing performed during food or biopharmaceutical manufacturing to verify that appropriate standards of product quality are attained The actual organizational group (QC unit) who execute this work

4 Quality Control

5 Quality Assurance vs. Quality Control Quality Assurance An overall management plan to guarantee the integrity of data (The “system”) Quality Control A series of analytical measurements used to assess the quality of the analytical data (The “tools”)

6 True Value vs. Measured Value True Value The known, accepted value of a quantifiable property Measured Value The result of an individual’s measurement of a quantifiable property

7 Accuracy vs. Precision Accuracy How well a measurement agrees with an accepted valuePrecision How well a series of measurements agree with each other

8 Systematic vs. Random Errors Systematic Error Avoidable error due to controllable variables in a measurement. Random Errors Unavoidable errors that are always present in any measurement. Impossible to eliminate

9 Quality Control Measures Standards and Calibration Blanks Recovery Studies Precision and Accuracy Studies Method Detection Limits

10 Standards and Calibration Prepared vs. Purchased Standard Calibration Curves Internal Standards Performance Testing.

11 Calibration Curves Graphical representation of the relationship between: The analytical signal The concentration of the analyte and

12 Internal Standards A compound chemically similar to the analyte Not expected to be present in the sample Cannot interfere in the analysis Added to the calibration standards and to the samples in identical amounts.

13 Internal Standards Refines the calibration process Analytical signals for calibration standards are compared to those for internal standards Eliminates differences in random and systematic errors between samples and standards

14 Performance Testing Blind samples submitted to laboratories ? ? ? Labs must periodically analyze with acceptable results in order to maintain accreditation

15 Blanks, Blanks, Blanks Laboratory Reagent Blanks Instrument Blanks Field Reagent Blanks Trip Blanks

16 Laboratory Reagent Blanks Contains every reagent used in the analysis Is subjected to all analytical procedures Must give signal below detection limit Most methods require one with every batch

17 Instrument Blank A clean sample (e.g., distilled water) processed through the instrumental steps of the measurement process; used to determine instrument contamination.

18 Field Reagent Blanks Prepared in the lab, taken to the field Opened at the sampling site, exposed to sampling equipment, returned to the lab.

19 Trip Blanks Prepared in the lab, taken to the field Not opened Returned to the lab

20 Recovery Studies Matrix Spikes Laboratory Control Samples Surrogates.

21 Matrix Spikes Sample spiked with a known amount of analyte Subjected to all sample prep and analytical procedures Determines the effect of the matrix on analyte recovery Normally one per batch

22 Laboratory Control Sample Also known as: Laboratory Fortified Blank (LFB) Quality Control Sample (QCS)

23 Laboratory Control Sample Subjected to all sample prep and analytical procedures Analyte spiked into reagent water

24 Surrogates Similar to an internal standard Added to all analytical samples, and to all QC samples to monitor method performance, usually during sample prep Methods often have specific surrogate recovery criteria Most common in Organic methods

25 Method Detection Lim it “The minimum concentration of a substance that can be measured and reported with 99% confidence that the analyte concentration is greater than zero” N.J.A.C 7:18 - 1.7

26 Method Detection Limit MDLs are determined according to 40 CFR, part 136, Appendix B Seven replicate laboratory control samples, analyzed for precision Multiply standard deviation by 3.14 (Student’s t- value)

27 Method Detection Limit Must be performed initially for certification Must meet criteria specified in method Must be performed with change in instrumentation or test method Annually with ELCP


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