Drugs of Abuse Test
Urine Drug Screen Dip Test
The Urine Drug Screen Dip Test is a rapid, one-step immunoassay for the qualitative detection of Heroin, Amphetamine, Barbiturates, Benzodiazepines, Buprenorphine, Cocaine, Fentanyl, Methamphetamine, MDMA,Methadone,Opiates, Oxycodone, Ketamine, Phencyclidine, propoxyphene, Nortriptyline, Tetrahydrocannabinol, Tramadol, EDDP, MDPV and their metabolites.
This device provides only preliminary drug test results. To obtain a quantitative result or a confirmation of a presumptive positive result, a more specific alternative method must be used. GC/MS or LC/LC/MS is the preferred confirmatory method. Professional judgment should be applied to any drug of abuse test results, particularly when preliminary positive results are indicated.
IMPORTANT：Donor sample (urine specimen) should be brought to room temperature (15-30°C) prior to testing. Do not open pouch until ready to perform the assay.
1. Remove the test device from the sealed pouch and use the device as soon as possible.
2. Dip the sample pad of the test device into the sample for at least 15 seconds.
3. Place the cap onto the device, lay it on a flat surface.
4. Read results at 5-10 minutes.
Interpreting Test Results
A red colored band should be observed in control region (C), and specific drug test region.
The color and density of the test band may vary for control and drug test region.
Presumptive Positive Results
When the control band is visible in the control region (C) and no band appears at the specific test region, the result is a presumptive positive for that particular drug.
When no band appears in the control (C) region, the test is invalid regardless of the results in the test region. If the test is invalid,check testing procedures. Repeat the test using a new device.
Important: Do not compare color intensity of one test band to another. Read each test independently.Any darker or light red band for a specific test is observed in the test region along with the presence of the control line (C), the sample should be considered negative. For confirmation of a presumptive positive result, a more specific quantitative method (GC/MS or LC/MS/MS) must be used.