Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 7

Klinge Temperature Control-An Active
Refrigeration Model for Sea Transport and
Local Storage Solutions
Klinge Corporation has long been known for its proven solutions
in the Dangerous Goods market, where specialized dual-redundant
shipping containers keep products at the right temperature,
avoiding potentially catastrophic failures which could result in the
loss of product, property and even human life.
Extending this philosophy of ensuring ultimate product safety
in order to protect property and lives, Klinge has expanded in
the past five years into the pharmaceutical sector and provides
equipment for products requiring 2°C-8°C storage or storage
from -20°C down to as low as -65°C based on documented
testing, multi-year success stories and most recently, third-party
validation completed in 2017.
Using the lessons learned in the hazardous goods industry,
Klinge has developed equipment and Standard Operating
Procedures which allow pharmaceutical shippers the ultimate
peace of mind when putting their products on the ocean. Renewed
interest from vessel operators/steamship lines has also led to an
upsurge of service level agreements with which pharmaceutical
companies are becoming increasingly comfortable.
Service in locations worldwide, technical support around the
clock, and reliable (and redundant) design have all led customers
to select Klinge's equipment when looking for local storage
solutions. The increase in demand for moving pharmaceutical
equipment via ocean
instead of air also means
that companies will soon
st art to utilize these
solutions for transport
as the cont ainerized
systems were originally
developed for the
purpose of shipping via
ocean, rail and road in
both highly and ultrainsulated versions.
The fact that
proven procedures for
protecting cargo already
exist in the sea freight
industr y means that
there are solutions out
there for pharmaceutical
companies looking to
NMF-372-Deep Freezer Dual Redundant Container
improve their bottom
System: Two Full-Capacity -65°C Freezer Units, Integral
Genset for back-up power supply
line by avoiding costly
excursions which can
occur using air services and passive shipping solutions, while
also reducing the company's global carbon footprint. New GSM
and satellite technologies for tracking and reporting data via web
portals also allow a much higher degree of transparency and
temperature monitoring during ocean transport.
Recent company announcements have seen some large
pharmaceutical companies move more than 50% of their
shipments by volume from air to ocean, and this trend seems set
only to continue as air transport becomes more expensive and

temperature excursions in such transport (which, as noted, rely
heavily on passive refrigeration systems) continue to occur.
In addition to its transportation and long-term storage options
for pharmaceutical customers, Klinge provides leased equipment
for freezer downtime or temporary production upticks. These
same storage products can also be used for catastrophic backup
in the case of failure of existing systems and are available in
stand-alone or modular configurations, including anteroom
chambers to minimize heat loss and moisture ingress into
the colder storage containers.

NMR-262-Nose-Mount Dual Redundant Container System:
Two Full-Capacity Refrigeration Integral Genset for back-up power supply

Klinge also manufactures tank containers for bulk liquid
transport, split freezer systems for cold storage rooms (down to
-65°C), explosion-proof equipment for the oil and gas/chemical
sectors, quick-thawing equipment for meat distribution, military
container systems for food and medical storage, and equipment
for a large number of other special applications.

www.klingecorp.com | +1 717 840 4500
inquiry@klingecorp.com


http://www.klingecorp.com

Table of Contents for the Digital Edition of Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017

Table of Contents
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - Cover1
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - Cover2
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - Table of Contents
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 4
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 5
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 6
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 7
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 8
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 9
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 10
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 11
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 12
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 13
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 14
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 15
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 16
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 17
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 18
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 19
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 20
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 21
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 22
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 23
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 24
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 25
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 26
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 27
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 28
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 29
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 30
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 31
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 32
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 33
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - 34
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - Cover3
Pharmaceutical Commerce - September/October 2017 - Cover4
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https://www.nxtbook.com/nxtbooks/pharmcomm/20130304
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https://www.nxtbook.com/nxtbooks/pharmcomm/20110708
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https://www.nxtbook.com/nxtbooks/pharmcomm/201004
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https://www.nxtbook.com/nxtbooks/pharmcomm/20100102
https://www.nxtbook.com/nxtbooks/pharmcomm/20091112
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