Publications by authors named "Navid Z Khan"

2 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

A novel primary amine-based anion exchange membrane adsorber.

J Chromatogr A 2011 Aug 4;1218(32):5386-92. Epub 2011 Apr 4.

Millipore Corp., 80 Ashby Road, Bedford, MA 01730, USA.

A novel anion exchange membrane adsorber is presented which shows excellent impurity removal under different buffer conductivities ranging from 2 to 2 7mS/cm. The membrane utilizes a primary amine ligand (polyallylamine) and was designed specifically to bind impurities at high salt concentrations. Studies with DNA, endotoxin, and virus spiked into buffer at varying salt conditions were done, resulting in clearance of >3, 4, and 4 LRV, respectively, with negligible change on increasing salt up to 27 mS/cm conductivities. Verification of virus removal in mAb feedstocks is also shown. The data are compared with other membrane adsorbers and a conventional resin which utilize traditional chemistries to demonstrate improved purification performance with the primary amine ligand. Additional data on scale-up of the membrane adsorber device is discussed. A stacked flat-sheet design was implemented to ensure linear scale-up of performance using bovine serum albumin (BSA) as a model. The linearly scalable device, coupled with the highly effective membrane for virus, DNA, and endotoxin removal, represents a step forward in polishing technology for the purification of monoclonal antibodies and recombinant proteins.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.chroma.2011.03.068DOI Listing
August 2011

Filter preconditioning enables representative scaled-down modelling of filter capacity and viral clearance by mitigating the impact of virus spike impurities.

Biotechnol Appl Biochem 2009 Apr;52(Pt 4):293-301

Bioprocess R&D, Virology Group, Millipore Corporation, 80 Ashby Road, Bedford, MA 01730, USA.

Endogenous and adventitious virus removal by size-exclusion membrane filtration is a critical dedicated step in an overall viral clearance strategy employed by biologics manufacturers as required by industry regulators. However, the addition of impurities from virus spike preparations used in validation studies can significantly reduce filter capacity, resulting in an oversized and suboptimal virus filtration step. The hydraulic filter performance and virus retention observed in conventional scaled-downed validation models may not necessarily represent performance observed during process development, nor be predictive of manufacturing performance. Using filter flow decay as a relevant processing endpoint, an alternative and more comprehensive approach to virus filter validation has been developed to overcome the limitations imposed by virus spike impurities. With a model feedstream, we have demonstrated comparable virus removal using the conventional virus spiking approach and a complementary preconditioned virus challenge. Similar to a currently accepted method used in the validation of sterilizing-grade filters, this method entails processing non-spiked feed to a volumetric throughput target, followed by processing virus-spiked feed to a final flow decay endpoint to determine viral clearance. This comprehensive approach yields predictive virus retention data under protein-dominant fouling conditions that better model the hydraulic performance of the manufacturing-scale virus filtration operation.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1042/BA20080133DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2782314PMC
April 2009
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