Sensitech Inc.'s most advanced electronic temperature indicator integrates multi-alarm, last-mile cold chain monitoring with detailed time-temperature alarm excursion history information. The VaxAlert indicator enables logistics staff, receivers and quality assurance personnel to determine if and when cold chain breaks occur in the supply chain. The user-friendly liquid crystal display (LCD) combines complete alarm status information with an alarm time-stamp record and the maximum or minimum temperature experienced during the alarm event.
The VaxAlert™ is designed to meet the stringent World Health Organization (WHO) Performance Quality and Safety (PQS) requirements for international vaccine shipment monitoring and is WHO pre-qualified per performance specification WHO/PQS/E06/TR07.1 (Electronic Shipping Indicator). The indicators are factory configured to WHO-established alarm profiles in support of UNICEF vaccine procurement and transport requirements.
In addition, these cost-effective, single-use indicators monitor up to three time-temperature alarms which can be tailored to specific cold chain transport monitoring requirements beyond UNICEF vaccine shipments.
Features and Benefits
- Cost effective, electronic temperature monitoring for last-mile applications
- Shipment accept/reject decisions combined with alarm excursion time stamping
- WHO pre-qualified per WHO/PQS/TR07.1, Electronic Shipping Indicator (Type 1, Type 2)
- Reliable electronic design
- Factory-set start delay
- Three factory set time-temperature alarms, hi or low
- Single event and/or cumulative time event alarms
- User-friendly, three-button user interface and intuitive display enables immediate accept/reject decision making and detailed excursion history information
- Elapsed trip time and last recorded temperature display (°C or °F)
- Measurement accuracy traceable to NIST® standards for quality assurance
- Alarm "time stamp" records elapsed time at point of alarm excursions, allowing supply chain partners to analyze supply chain variability and institute corrective actions