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  • Immunohematology

 

Original Paper | 09-October-2019

A field analysis trial comparing the turnaround times of routine and STAT red blood cell immunohematology testing

Katie Sackett, Andrea Kjell, Abigail M. Schneider Schneider, Claudia S. Cohn Cohn

Immunohematology, Volume 33 , ISSUE 1, 1–5

Report | 24-March-2020

Automation in the transfusion service

rarity.  It is difficult to compare turnaround times and the cost of operating the instrument because the number of specimens and specific tests per run and test optimization features of the instrument’s software all can vary.  Automated instruments have proved to be suitable for testing most, but not all, specimens submitted for testing.  While automation reduces overall turnaround time, the quickest way to determine a patient’s blood type remains the manual tube test

Suzanne H. Butch

Immunohematology, Volume 24 , ISSUE 3, 86–92

Article | 15-April-2020

In search of the Holy Grail: comparison of antibody screening methods

Currently,the goal of testing for RBC antibodies is to use a method that will detect, if possible, all antibodies that are considered clinically significant and yet not detect antibodies of little clinical importance in transfusion or pregnancy. The focus of test method development has been on the more controllable variables of the first and second stages of agglutination. Tube test methods have been developed over the years to achieve shorter turnaround times for quicker test results and

Tony S. Casina

Immunohematology, Volume 22 , ISSUE 4, 196–202

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