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what does food packaging have to do with big data and the internet of things?

by:Top-In     2020-08-08
Internet of Things (IoT)
Big data, cloud computing and consumers
Technology-based technology is changing how companies create more value and new revenue opportunities.
No industry, market segment or market is immune.
Even the food packaging market is evolving and becoming interactive, perceived and intelligent.
The industry calls this development \"smart packaging \".
Early leaders in smart packaging include companies such as Amcor, BASF, Ball Corporation, Bemis Company, Landec Corp.
And Nypro in packaging and software vendors such as Amtech Systems, EFI, ibssoftware, JD Edwards for Oracle, and SAP in ERP, big data, and the cloud.
In a recent report, my company Moor Insights & Strategy said that smart packaging is a dialogue between people, brands and objects, and smart packaging enhances the consumer\'s experience with the product.
We outlined how the company implemented the solution.
Traditional packaging and mixed packaging: traditional packaging is the way brands stand out from the competition.
Brand logos and visuals help companies communicate brand commitments, values, and stories.
With the rise of the retailer\'s own brand, in order to stand out, the brand must pay more attention to packaging design.
They must communicate value, consistency, and convenience.
Hybrid Packaging combines rigid and flexible materials to create value for brands and consumers by improving economy, shelf display, convenience and sustainability.
Active packaging: allows brands to embed information that a smartphone or other device can read on the packaging.
Active packaging allows the customer to obtain additional information about the product through a barcode or QR code.
Customers use these codes to engage with brands to monitor freshness, nutritional value, recipes, etc.
In the pharmaceutical industry, companies use proactive packaging to help consumers understand product usage and safety, warnings, and compliance/dose information.
Interactive Packaging: provides extended protection through engineering materials and substrates.
For example, a product that changes its status (e. g. , color)
When exposed to various environmental conditions such as temperature, humidity, atmosphere, etc.
Interactive Packaging can also improve the safety and safety of products to detect counterfeit products or combat store theft.
Intelligent Internet of Things (IoT)
: Smart packaging can use the Internet of Things and big data to establish dynamic interaction with sensors (such as RFID) on the packaging (radio-
Frequency recognition), NFC (near-
On-Site Communication)
Bluetooth and smart tags.
Companies use these technologies to track and track software packages connected to the network, thus helping companies make informed decisions in the following areasthe-fly.
By combining sensor information, supply chain and regulation, and big data analysis, food safety has made a lot of progress from source to store tracking of food.
Here is a good example of what food packaging has to do with big data and the internet of things . . . . . . In the year 2011, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA)
Made one of the most distant
Food Safety Modernization Act to meet and strong regulatory requirementsFSMA).
The legislation sets new rules that allow the FDA to recall, suspend production and audit food service providers.
FSMA requires food suppliers to identify and explain hazards, implement controls to prevent contamination, and monitor and document these controls.
Data is the fulcrum of food safety.
The fresh fish industry is a very challenging area for quality control.
Enterprises can now use the sensory evaluation methods of big data and the internet of things to objectively judge the freshness of fish. the-boat using non-
Like the avoidance equipment developed by the seafood analysis company.
These devices use current to determine if the fish have been previously frozen, the time on ice, the time after harvest, and the remaining shelf life.
In addition, with smart packaging, enterprises can embed sensors throughout the supply chain to track environmental conditions.
Once at the point of sale, sensors and advanced safe and healthy radiation energy solutions, such as those manufactured by vitabam, can help extend the shelf life of the product while killing harmful bacteria that accelerate the decomposition of the product.
Each node in the supply chain is captured-to-consumption.
This brings an additional economies of scale, reduces the risk of product recalls, and achieves accountability across the industry.
Disclosure: like all research and analyst companies, my company Moor Insights & Strategy offers or offers research, analysis, advice and/or advice to many senior executives
Industry Technology companies including Nypro (
JETP circuit company)
Cited in this article.
I do not hold any stock positions with any of the companies referenced in this column.
Please feel free to contact me if I can answer any questions.
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