blister pack

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  • noun

Synonyms for blister pack

packaging in which a product is sealed between a cardboard backing and clear plastic cover


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Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
1.199-3(e)(2) exception did not apply to the taxpayer, the IRS cited the fact that the taxpayer performed additional production activities to manufacture the product packaging (blister packs) that exceeded the threshold activities outlined in the exception (i.e., packaging, repackaging, labeling, or minor assembly).
Each patient received four blister packs: one for drugs taken at breakfast, another for those taken at lunch, a third for dinnertime, and a fourth for bedtime dosing.
As you might imagine, reliably feeding all those small pills into the blister packs requires a precision machine.
If the packaging has failed because two bound surfaces have come apart, the surfaces are said to have delaminated; for example, if the foil surface of a blister pack has peeled away from the plastic backing.
Researchers reported in the December 6, 2006, issue of The Journal of the American Medical Association that patients in a special pharmacy care program increased their medication adherence by more than 30% while using time-specified blister packs.
The United Kingdom's Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) discovered counterfeit 20-mg Lipitor tablets sold in packages of 28 pills in blister packs. The batch number 004405K1 is printed on the end of the outer package, near the expiration date of "11 2007," as well as on the foil backing of the blister pack.
Family owned Charpak gained the awards for the consistent high quality of its bespoke blister pack products and the Company's strong process and quality control systems.
Schreiner MediPharm, working in conjunction with the Dutch technology company ECCT (Experts in Communications & Connectivity Technology), has developed a smart blister pack for a global pharmaceutical company designed to enhance medication adherence for clinical trial participants.
Apparently both companies were in violation of the Poison Prevention Packaging Act, as their drugs were not properly packaged in child resistant blister packs. The oversight led to a confirmed report of a child ingesting haloperidol from a blister pack.
However, many manufacturers and eye care practitioners continue to advise patients to remove lenses from the blister pack by placing the finger into the back of the lens thereby trapping the transferred microbial bio-burden between the lens and cornea, and the smallest epithelial compromise may well explain many of the clinical cases seen at eye departments.