Sistemas computarizados

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HEALTH AND CONSUMERS DIRECTORATE-GENERAL Public Health and Risk Assessment Pharmaceuticals


EudraLex The Rules Governing Medicinal Products in the European Union Volume 4 Good Manufacturing Practice Medicinal Products for Human and Veterinary Use Annex 11: Computerised Systems

Legal basis for publishing the detailedguidelines: Article 47 of Directive 2001/83/EC on the Community code relating to medicinal products for human use and Article 51 of Directive 2001/82/EC on the Community code relating to veterinary medicinal products. This document provides guidance for the interpretation of the principles and guidelines of good manufacturing practice (GMP) for medicinal products as laid down in Directive 2003/94/EC formedicinal products for human use and Directive 91/412/EEC for veterinary use.

Status of the document: revision 1 Reasons for changes: the Annex has been revised in response to the increased use of computerised systems and the increased complexity of these systems. Consequential amendments are also proposed for Chapter 4 of the GMP Guide.

Deadline for coming into operation: 30 June 2011 Commission Européenne, B-1049 Bruxelles / Europese Commissie, B-1049 Brussel - Belgium Telephone: (32-2) 299 11 11

Principle This annex applies to all forms of computerised systems used as part of a GMP regulated activities. A computerised system is a set of software and hardware components which together fulfill certain functionalities. The application should be validated; IT infrastructureshould be qualified. Where a computerised system replaces a manual operation, there should be no resultant decrease in product quality, process control or quality assurance. There should be no increase in the overall risk of the process. General 1. Risk Management Risk management should be applied throughout the lifecycle of the computerised system taking into account patient safety, data integrityand product quality. As part of a risk management system, decisions on the extent of validation and data integrity controls should be based on a justified and documented risk assessment of the computerised system. 2. Personnel

There should be close cooperation between all relevant personnel such as Process Owner, System Owner, Qualified Persons and IT. All personnel should have appropriatequalifications, level of access and defined responsibilities to carry out their assigned duties. 3. Suppliers and Service Providers

3.1 When third parties (e.g. suppliers, service providers) are used e.g. to provide, install, configure, integrate, validate, maintain (e.g. via remote access), modify or retain a computerised system or related service or for data processing, formal agreements must existbetween the manufacturer and any third parties, and these agreements should include clear statements of the responsibilities of the third party. IT-departments should be considered analogous. 3.2 The competence and reliability of a supplier are key factors when selecting a product or service provider. The need for an audit should be based on a risk assessment. 3.3 Documentation supplied withcommercial off-the-shelf products should be reviewed by regulated users to check that user requirements are fulfilled. 3.4 Quality system and audit information relating to suppliers or developers of software and implemented systems should be made available to inspectors on request. Project Phase 4. Validation 4.1 The validation documentation and reports should cover the relevant steps of the lifecycle. Manufacturers should be able to justify their standards, protocols, acceptance criteria, procedures and records based on their risk assessment.

4.2 Validation documentation should include change control records (if applicable) and reports on any deviations observed during the validation process. 4.3 An up to date listing of all relevant systems and their GMP functionality (inventory)...