MedWOW / used medical equipment / Laboratory Equipment / Biochemistry Analyzer, Automated
 

New & Used Biochemistry Analyzer, Automated

Market Value Calculator
 
Please Note: Search results for this device do not include the following devices, please select the relevant device if it is of interest to you: Chemistry Analyzers, Automated
 
 
 
 
Item Details
Seller details
Item Price (USD)
Year manufactured

Quick Look

 
Device: Biochemistry Analyzer, Automated
Manufacturer: Roche Diagnostics
Model: Cobas Mira
Premium User
Location: United States, Washington
Rating: 89%
1,908
-

Quick Look

 
Device: Chemistry Analyzers, Automated
Manufacturer: Olympus
Model: AU400
Location: Czech Republic, Ustecky
10,722
2010

Quick Look

 
Device: Biochemistry Analyzer, Automated
Manufacturer: Olympus
Model: AU400e
Location: Malaysia, Kuala Lumpur
8,650
This Seller accepts SafeTrade as a payment method
2013

Quick Look

 
Device: Biochemistry Analyzer, Automated
Manufacturer: Crony
Model: Saturno 300 OEM
Location: Turkey, Ankara
4,376
2006

Quick Look

 
Device: Chemistry Analyzers, Automated
Manufacturer: Roche Diagnostics
Model: Cobas Integra 800
Location: Czech Republic, Ustecky
8,753
2006

Quick Look

 
Device: Chemistry Analyzers, Automated
Manufacturer: Wako Diagnostics
Model: 20R
Location: Spain, Navarra
2,188
This Seller accepts SafeTrade as a payment method
-
Page: 1 2 3 4 5

Biochemistry Analyzer, Automated may also be referred to as :

Clinical Chemistry Analyzer Discrete | Discrete Analyzer | Clinical Chemistry Analyzer, Automated, Discrete | Cholesterol Screening Device | Cholesterol Analyzer | Chemistry Analyzer | Chemical Analyzer | Biochemistry Analyzer | Analyzer, Discrete | Discrete Chemistry Analyzer, Automated
 

Tips for buying Biochemistry Analyzer, Automated

  1. Facilities considering the purchase of these automated biochemistry analyzer instruments should base their decision on the available assays and the throughput capacity of the system.
  2. Clinical chemistry analyzers should be able to perform a set of certain tests that are commonly used in patient diagnosis and treatment.
  3. Facilities purchasing automated biochemistry analyzers should carefully examine test menus to ensure that the tests meet their clinical needs.
  4. Smaller biochemistry analyzer systems may be suitable for facilities that require specialty testing. These clinical chemistry analyzer discrete systems carry out the required tests faster, using a smaller amount of patient sample.
  5. Automated biochemistry analyzer instruments that can assay whole blood or samples that do not need centrifugation may be considered by urgent or specialty testing laboratories.
  6. A laboratory that routinely runs a few thousand tests per hour requires an automated biochemistry analyzer capable of performing more than 10,000 tests per day. Facilities running only several hundred tests per day do not require such a clinical chemistry analyzer, as it will be underutilized.
  7. The following features minimize user interaction with the automated biochemistry analyzers, which results in less operator errors and more time for other laboratory procedures: automatic calibration, verification, and dilution.
  8. The automated biochemistry analyzers should have a computer interface to connect with the LIS in order to report results directly into the system.
  9. The cholesterol screening device should have flags for abnormal values, which should be prominently displayed to alert for any unusual results that may require the biochemistry analyzer test to be rerun.
  10. Accurate and timely test data should be provided consistently by the automated biochemistry analyzers, to make them cost-effective.
  11. A relatively expensive biochemistry analyzer, that is easy-to-operate, durable, analyzes samples accurately and reliably, may cost less over time than an inexpensive automated biochemistry analyzer with low cost reagents that breaks down frequently, requires a high percentage of repeat tests, and is labor intensive.
  12. When selecting an automated biochemistry analyzer, facilities need to decide whether the qualities of the cholesterol screening device fit their chemistry needs and requirements.
  13. Any clinical chemistry analyzer discrete system failure that could produce false results should produce an alarm to alert the user.
  14. It is important for facilities to know that an automated biochemistry analyzer's throughput depends on the amount and type of tests performed by the instrument during a particular time.
  15. Claims made by clinical chemistry analyzer manufacturers regarding very high throughput may be based on tests that react rapidly to the addition of chromomeric reagent and quickly show measurable results.
  16. Most clinical laboratory tests, including automated urine, blood, and chemistry analyses, can be included in the moderate-complexity category. Tests of this group need only a limited amount of sample and reagent preparation, as well as limited operator intervention during the analytical process.
  17. More specific testing belongs to the high-complexity classification and involves extensive education and training.
  18. The highly complex category includes procedures that require a high degree of clinical chemistry analyzer discrete operator preparation, calibration, intervention, and analysis. These may include clinical cytogenics and histopathology applications.
  19. When upgrading or buying a new automated biochemistry analyzer system, facilities need to be aware of the needed additional staff training and certification, as well as changes in quality control, proficiency testing, quality assurance programs, and other laboratory procedures.
  20. The clinical chemistry analyzer system's computer interface capabilities are a very important factor when selecting clinical chemistry analyzers.
Read more valuable tips on the Medical Equipment Buying Guide by MedWOW >>