About Savillex

Fluoropolymer containers are the best choice for an increasing number of SUT applications due to their wide temperature range, universal chemical compatibility, low adhesion, and low extractables. Taking an innovative new approach, Savillex has produced the Purillex® line of SUT containers: the first fluoropolymer bottles, vials, jars and other labware explicitly designed for the bioprocess, ...

  • US
  • 2022
    On CPHI since
  • 25 - 49
Company types
Primary activities
Packaging & drug delivery
Packaging materials
Contact info

Products from Savillex (3)

  • 1/4 ID PFA Tubing, 25', certified

    Product 1/4" ID PFA Tubing, 25', certified

    • Clean and chemically inert • USP Class VI • TSE/BSE Free • Full lot certification • Minimum order quantities apply
  • 1000 mL Purillex PFA Bottle, Pre-Sterilized

    Product 1000 mL Purillex PFA Bottle, Pre-Sterilized

    • Pre-sterilized (autoclaved), RTU • Available as a RTU assembly – see Integration Services • Manufactured specifically for bioprocess applications • Extensive USP test certification and full manufacturing lot certification • Ships with Certificate of Conformance • Bottle includes a...
  • 120 mL Purillex PFA Jar, Pre-Sterilized

    Product 120 mL Purillex PFA Jar, Pre-Sterilized

    • Pre-sterilized (autoclaved), RTU • Wide-mouth opening allow for the easy transfer and removal of entire contents • Produced using the same resin manufacturer and grade as our Purillex® bottles • Full lot certification • Includes threaded closure • Passed ASTM D4991-07(2015) standa...

Savillex Resources (1)

  • Brochure Freeze Drop Testing of Bulk Drug Substance Bottles

    Frozen storage of bulk drug substance (BDS) at temperatures at or below -70°C is common in the bioprocess industry. Storage at temperatures below -80°C can lead to spontaneous failure of typical BDS containers, particularly if container temperature is reduced rapidly (also called flash freezing).

    Most containers used to store BDS have glass transition temperatures well above -196°C; many containers structurally fail during the rapid descent through glass transition. Even worse, these failures are rarely detected until after the container is thawed, which can be days if not weeks or months after the freezing is completed.