Single Use Technology, what is next?

Sponsored by: Parker Hannifin

Focused on:

  • Single Use Technology
  • Disposables
  • Biomanufacturing
  • Bioproduction
  • Automation

Date: 8 November


Time: 3PM London/10AM New York

What developments are needed and what is stopping us getting there

Single use technology plays a part in nearly all bioproduction processes. There are still gaps that need to be addressed to allow further implementation, for example scale, automation, integrity and product compatibility. Having open questions on these points can delay or even stop the implementation of single use technology and all the benefits it brings. The result of which is the slower delivery at a higher cost of life saving vaccines and other biopharmaceutical products.

During this webinar we will discuss the challenges to further implementation of single use technology. We will look to see if they are truly roadblocks to implementation and if so how they can be addressed.

Join us as we present a study around assembly integrity testing, a design for handling highly potent molecules that protects the operator and the process, and discuss how automation can save time while increasing quality.

Presented by

Graeme Proctor,

Single Use Technology Product Manager

Graeme is the Single Use Technology Product Manager for Parker domnick hunter, Process filtration division based in the North East of the UK. Graeme has worked in the biopharma industry for all of his career. He started out manufacturing antibodies for forensic and analytical testing, before spending some time in academia.

In 1999 Graeme joined a chromatography company. During his time there Graeme held R&D, project management and product support roles. Graeme was also responsible for the development and launch of a single use chromatography platform.

Since joining Parker domnick hunter as Single Use Technology Product Manager Graeme has focused on developing Parker's single use technology platform for bioprocessing, to create robust solutions which will enable customers to improve the quality and accessibility of biopharmaceuticals.

Key Learning Objectives

  • Understand what is preventing further single use implementation
  • Understand what can be done to address these issues
  • Look at how this will enable single use process implementation


  • Purification Scientists
  • Downstream Process Development
  • Upstream Process Development
  • Operations Managers
  • Manufacturing Science and Technology
  • Automation Engineers
  • Facilities Manager
  • Quality Assurance