• Tel:1-862-686-3631
  • Fax: 1-323-978-5598
Home > Products > Rapid Test Kits >

Influenza A (Swine Flu) Rapid Test Strip Online Inquiry

Cat#:RTS-032
Product Name:Influenza A (Swine Flu) Rapid Test Strip
Size: 20T
Sample: Human and pig nasopharyngeal samples and pig stool and lung-tissue samples
Intended use: The Rapid Swine Flu test is a rapid chromatographic immunoassay for the qualitative detection of type A Influenza antigens in human nasopharyngeal specimens (swab, nasopharyngeal wash and aspirate) and in pig specimens (nasal, lung tissue or feces), to aid in the diagnosis of swine flu infection in
Description: Although a wide variety of viral agents are capable of causing lower respiratory tract infections in children and adults, influenza A & B; respiratory syncytial virus (RSV); parainfluenza viruses 1, 2, and 3; and adenovirus are the most common. Of these, influenza A & B and RSV are the most important causes of medically attended acute respiratory illness. In addition to sharing a similar seasonal prevalence, it is important to remain cognizant that influenza A & B and RSV share overlapping clinical features and infection potential for certain high-risk patient groups (e.g., extremes of age, underlying cardiopulmonary disease and immunosuppression).
Detection Principle: The Rapid Swine Flu test kit is a qualitative lateral flow immunoassay for the detection of type A Influenza antigen in human and pig nasopharyngeal samples and pig stool and lung-tissue samples. The membrane is pre-coated with monoclonal antibodies again
Contents of Kit: 1. Card tests contained plastic pipettes 2. Instructions for use 3. Testing tubes or vials 4. Diluent B (REAG) 5. Tissue/stool collection vial with buffer 6. Sterile swabs 7. Certificate of package control
Sensitivity: >99%
Storage: Store at 15-25℃, DO NOT FREEZE or use beyond the expiration date. The shelf life is 22 months.
References: 1. BARENFANGER et al., “Clinical and Financial Benefits of Rapid Detection of Respiratory Viruses: an Outcomes Study”. Journal of Clinical Microbiology. August 2000, Vol 38 No 8, p. 2824-2828. 2. LOWEN, A. et al., “The guinea pig as a transmission model f

Online Inquiry

refresh