Register by Friday, December 15 to save up to $500!
Despite the current infatuation for continuous manufacturing technologies, some interrogations remain about the real gain brought when turning continuous.
This workshop will enable you to thoroughly compare batch and continuous processes from a chemical engineering perspective, and see in which circumstances and why CM can be a real game changer. Through various case studies we will investigate scenarios where the choice between batch and continuous is not as easy as it may seem. Moreover, this workshop will demonstrate how process modeling can be used as an efficient tool for a smooth implementation of CM. Modeling can really be a powerful asset to understand, compare and design your processes.
This workshop will help you:
Workshop Leaders: Roger-Marc Nicoud, Founder & CEO, Ypso-Facto & David Pfister, Project Manager, Ypso-Facto
The advantages of continuous bioprocessing include increased productivity, flexibility of operations and decreased facility footprint. That being said, a detailed thought process needs to be incorporated during facility design and ancillary support services.
This workshop will provide you with a step-by-step guide of how to optimize facility suitable for continuous bioprocessing in a cost-efficient way.
Workshop Leaders: Morten Munk, Global Technology Partner, NNE, Jeffery Odum, Global Technology Partner, Strategic Manufacturing Concept Group, NNE & Niels Guldager, Global Technology Partner, NNE
Traditional batch processing consists of distinct unit operations with sufficient time for verifying forward processing conditions based on critical quality attributes before progressing to the next unit operations. In a Continuous Manufacturing (CM) process, quality attributes must be verified real time to prevent exposing downstream units with out-of-specification material. While batch processing can usually be scaled by discrete steps (batches per year), CM provides the opportunity to scale throughput by modulating flow rates through the system and provides additional degrees of freedom in operational flexibility. A tightly integrated Process Control System and Real Time Dynamic Model provides the ability to manage the complexity of interlinked material transport, reaction rates, and equilibrium conditions. A well designed control and real time modeling strategy can enable process options which are otherwise not possible by expanding design space constraints and improving process understanding.
This workshop will enable you to:
Workshop Leader: Terry Seanard, Principal Engineer, New England Controls, Inc.