RABS

(redirected from Restricted Access Barrier System)
AcronymDefinition
RABSRestricted Access Barrier System (aseptic isolation system used in the pharmaceutical industry)
RABSReligionspädagogik an Berufsbildenden Schulen (German)
RABSRemote Area Broadcasting Service (TV)
RABSRear Anti-lock Braking System
RABSRapid Armament Boresight System
References in periodicals archive ?
It features freeze dryers and a fully integrated filling line fitted with a Restricted Access Barrier System (RABS) for sterile drug products.
The 2nd generation barrier technology involved the use of Restricted Access Barrier System (RABS).
An effective tool for maintaining rigorous cleanroom standards is the Restricted Access Barrier System (RABS).
The system's use of Restricted Access Barrier System (RABS) and its high degree of automation - including both filling and capping - mitigate risk of contamination by minimizing human intervention.
Another central technological element of the cleanroom will be the implementation of an improved restricted access barrier system (RABS) concept to combine the advantages of isolator and RABS technology.
The filling system employs an integrated, multiple chamber Restricted Access Barrier System (RABS), Unidirectional Buffer Zone barrier, air handling system, and supports ISO 5 conditions.
Automation was planned throughout the building, from door openers, to the use of the brand new Restricted Access Barrier System (RABS) on the filling lines.
8 Class 5 Class 6 Class 7 Class 8 Ell GMP A B - C D BS52H E F G/H J K Required - Downflow booths with - Containment containment front doors and isolators - dedicated gown areas - Downflow booths - Restricted Access Barrier Systems (RABS) - and isolators with celling panel filters or - air distribution screens
For example, the use of restricted access barrier systems (RABs) in place of more cumbersome vaporized hydrogen peroxide (VHP) isolators can deliver great time savings to the industry, speeding up the manufacturing process and offering the flexibility to deliver product in a responsive manner, without compromising on quality.
One way to meet these challenges is through the use of Restricted Access Barrier Systems (RABS) in aseptic filling.
Ryan Hawkins: When one looks at the recent warning letters and/or listens to the FDA discuss their perspective(s), it is clear that the prevailing view is that either Restricted Access Barrier Systems (RABS) or Barrier Isolators are the standard for safely manufacturing parenteral products; those manufacturers that are using conventional aseptic processing lines, whether clinical or commercial scale, can certainly expect to beunder increased scrutiny.
Depending on ambient conditions, regulatory-and production-related parameters and the respective air supply systems, the energy consumption of Restricted Access Barrier Systems (RABS) and isolators varies significantly.