This innovative drug test cup design eliminates urine handling and donor tampering, providing a simple solution to drug collection. The Noble Key split specimen cup uses a patented key operated trigger that transfers 2ml of the specimen into a separate testing chamber allowing you to send the remaining sample to the lab for verification. The key system also acts as a trigger mechanism for the instant drug test allowing the collector to be in complete control.
The Noble 10 panel drug test cup employees a mixture of antibodies to selectively identify the drugs and their metabolites in test samples with a high degree of sensitivity in this easy to use convenient test device. It provides fast and accurate results in 5 minutes, not 24 to 48 hours as required by laboratories, giving you a smart alternative. With this cup, you'll get the same level of accuracy as the initial test used in laboratories making this is one of the most popular methods of random drug testing for immediate detection of drugs of abuse. The accuracy level of the test varies per individual drug, depending on the drug its accuracy could range from 95 up to 99%. This information is provided in a product insert, a small booklet that will be included with your order.
The Noble Key Split Specimen Drug Test Cup also includes a quality control device built into the test that displays a red line in the control region (C) to confirm there is sufficient specimen volume, adequate membrane wicking, and correct procedural technique. You'll also have the ability to photocopy the results for record keeping purposes.
The Split Specimen Cup with integrated key is one of the most effective drugs of abuse tests on the market.
One popular feature that comes with the Noble Split Cup drug tests is the temperature strip located on the back of the device to help insure the specimen integrity. The temperature of a urine specimen should be between 91 and 98 degrees when checked within 4 minutes of collection (urine that is submitted at body temperature will exceed 90.5 degrees Fahrenheit), but if that specimen temperature falls below, it should be considered suspect.