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biomanufacturing

By: 
Todd Smith
Filed under: biomanufacturing

As described in on the event page, the Biosciences Industry Fellowship Program, hosted by Forsyth Technical Community College in Winston-Salem North Carolina, was three weeks of packed action. The first week included visits and ... View video

Filed under: biomanufacturingbioscience industry
QC training vials
As described in on the event page , the Biosciences Industry Fellowship Program, hosted by Forsyth Technical Community College in Winston-Salem North Carolina, was an action packed three weeks. The first week included visits and workshops in partnering schools. During the second week we participated in a week long green fluorescent protein biomanufactuing workshop that covered the gamut from 30 liter fermentation, to isolation, to purification, to filling vials in sterile conditions. In the last week we visited and toured area biotechnology companies and closed with presentations by the participants. Photos from the workshop are below. ... Read more
By: 
James DeKloe
cell culture media
Filed under: biomanufacturingSingle-Use Technologies
By: 
Sandra Porter
mouse IgG
Filed under: antibodiesbiomanufacturing
By: 
EA Stewart
Filed under: Virtual Field Tripbiomanufacturing
Presenter : Sonia Wallman, PhD Description : Biomanufacturing education and training at community colleges took off in the late 1980's through the development of the earliest biotechnology hands-on education and training programs in industry clusters in California, Massachusetts and North Carolina. Community college biomanufacturing programs follow local industry need-early programs focused on biopharmaceutical production and analysis. Recent growth of industrial biotechnology in locales across the nation has led to the development of programs focusing on bioenergy; sustainable energy production and distribution; production and analysis of microalgae, yeast and bacterial industrial bioproducts and biodiesel production and analysis. The presentation shows the ... Read more
Presenter : James DeKloe, Solano College Description : An increasing number of biotechnology companies are introducing single-use (disposable) technologies into their biomanufacturing process. These technologies reduce upfront capital costs, increase manufacturing times,and reduce the risk of cross contamination of products. They also eliminate the need for cleaning and sterilization, reducing the use (and cost) of water, cleaning solutions, steam, and energy. The introduction of these technologies into the classroom better prepare students to work with this innovation. Read more
By: 
Linnea Fletcher
Filed under: 
biomanufacturingcritical work functionskey activitiesperformance criteriaskill standardsSMEssoft skills
By: 
Mandy Hunter
Filed under: 
biomanufacturingbioprospecting

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