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Krone Swadro 2000 6 Rotor Rake Working In Devon

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Stuarts Contracting Rowing up with Krone Swadro 2000 on a Fendt 939 in Sidmouth Devon. . Adrian Eavis operating the rake and tractorAseptic cardboard

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Cartons for liquids can be manufactured from laminates of liquid packaging board, foil and polyethylene. Most are based on Tetra Pak or SIG Combibloc systems. One option is to supply the printed laminate on a roll. The cardboard is cut, scored and formed in the wrapper. A second option is to have pre-assembled tubes delivered to the packer, complete and filled.[3] They are suitable for aseptic processing and can be used in milk, soup, juice, etc. using for. Cardboard-based cartons are lighter and more difficult to recycle than a similarly sized steel can. Some open-loop recycling processes pellet or flatten collected cartons for use in building materials; closed-loop recycling is possible by separating the layers before processing, but some recyclers only recycle cardboard fibers.

 

triangle top cardboard

Gable top cartons are usually used for milk, juice, etc. used for liquid products such as They use polyethylene-lined cardboard, another liquid wrapping board, and sometimes a foil laminate. Most are unlocked by unplugging the wires at the top and pulling the top out. Some have equipment to help open and eat the contents.[4]

 

Packaging history

Cardboard dates back to 1879, when it was created by Robert Gair in a Brooklyn, New York factory. This was a die-based, cut and scored cardboard in a single impression of a folded cardboard. In 1896, the National Biscuit Company (Nabisco) used the first cartons to package crackers.

 

After the next development of folded paper used to make cardboard, in 1908 from Seattle, Washington, Dr. Winslow claimed that paper milk containers were sold commercially in San Francisco and Los Angeles. The inventor of this cardboard, G.W. It was Maxwell. However, in 1915 John Van Wormer of Toledo, Ohio was granted the first patent for the first "paper bottle", the first folding empty box to store milk.[5] He called it "Tetra-Pak". The milk carton could be folded, glued, filled with milk and sealed on a dairy farm. The early 1960s introduced many automated systems to assist in the production of repeatable processes. An engineer from Detroit at the time named Mario Lepore developed a machine for folding and sealing a triangular top carton.[6]

 

The pioneer of the American packaging industry was the Kieckhefer Container Company, run by John W. Kieckhefer. The company excelled especially in the use of fiber shipping containers containing paper milk carton. In 1957, shares of Kieckhefer Container Co. were merged with the Weyerhauser Timber Company of Tacoma, Washington, through a stock exchange.[7] 

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