Heat generators are a part of the equipment used in the food industry. They are used for heat treatment of edible products, pasteurization, sterilization, and brief exposure to high temperatures. They can be implemented in the production of a wide variety of food products: pieces of fleshy fruits, vegetables, juices and purees made from the pulp; jams and preserves; syrups; spreads; cheese, cream and vegetable sauces as well as pastes; milk, cream and derivative products; eggs, protein creams; seaweed; minestrone and other soups. They can process down to a uniform standard and in a short amount of time – both homogeneous raw inputs and ones that contain solids. They allow you to significantly reduce any damage to products compared to ordinary heating methods, which means that you can preserve the color, consistency, and taste of products while still eradicating pathological microorganisms.

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Food packaging plays an important role in protecting and delaying chemical, physical, and biological deterioration. In this way, even simple packaging (such as glass, metal, plastics, and paper) can extend product shelf-life, improve quality and safety, reduce food waste, and promote widespread availability.
In a consumer study carried out by EUFIC, we investigated the understanding of processed foods among participants from the UK. This Q&A summarises the topics explored in the study.
Milk is an important source of protein in our diet. Did you know that raw milk may be harmful due to bacteria which causes foodborne illnesses?
Whereas vegan food, local ingredients, build-your-own dishes, and snack-sized bites were still very much a thing, lockdown cravings also included a lot of comfort food, like mac and cheese, burgers, and noodles, and desserts. Consumers also cooked more home meals, a trend which restaurants inserted themselves into by selling meal kits and family packs. So what can we expect this year? Here are 5 trends that are sure to start popping up on plates (or in delivery bags) in 2021