subvisible

subvisible

(sʌbˈvɪzɪbəl) or

subvisual

adj
1. (General Physics) physics too small to be visible to the naked eye, not quite visible
2. (Physical Geography) meteorol (of a cloud) too thin to be seen
References in periodicals archive ?
Issues with glass delamination and the generation of both visible and subvisible flakes and particulates in marketed drug products have increased significantly within the last several years, leading to numerous recalls.
High" criticality attributes included subvisible particles, measured by light obscuration; oxidized variants, studied via reverse phase chromatography; higher order structure, assessed by circular dichroism and NMR spectroscopy; and high molecular weight variants / aggregates assessed using size exclusion chromatography.
characterisation of subvisible protein aggregates and therapeutic nanoparticles and related biological therapeutic molecules.
Cherney, Overlooking subvisible particles in therapeutic protein products: Gaps that may compromise product quality, Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences 98 (4), 1201-1205 (2009).
Parenteral products are tested for the presence of subvisible particles using the USP <788> method.
Critical evaluation and guidance for using the Coulter method for counting subvisible particles in protein solutions.
This is complemented by outstanding capabilities and know- how in the fields of subvisible particle analysis and aggregation characterization, including the latest innovative technologies (e.
The results showed that the tissue-sparing subvisible MicroPulse laser was superior to anti-VEGF injections for CSC, an eye disease that leads to blurred vision typically perceived as a dark spot in the centre of the field of vision.
Flint examines a wide range of different visual topics from the subvisible worlds of minute matter that science was beginning to discover through microscopy, medical explorations of the body, and subterranean discoveries in geology and archeology, to the role of art critic, the theorization of aesthetic observation, and the influence of the supernatural.
Subvisible life, the tiny photosynthetic and energy- and food-generating bacteria that first evolved 3,500 million years ago (long before any animal or plant colonised initial coastline), have maintained their stronghold ever since.
La reciente definicion de Margulis-Sagan se refiere al mundo subvisible de los microorganismos.