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Features: ‘Boat-to-Plate’ Traceability
With a global quality hub, the seafood industry can verify product quality on the boat, at the fishery, with the at-sea and land processors, and at the distributor
Features: Re-Evaluating Additives on the GRAS List
Are there food additives once considered safe that should now be banned?
Silver lined tubing and fittings, along with replacements to PVC, can ncrease quality assurance and improve consistency of product at dispensing
Exploring the roles of viscometers versus texture analyzers in measuring ‘soft solid’ materials
Pathogens can be detected in enriched food and food process samples with the combined help of isothermal DNA amplification and bioluminescence detection technologies
Features: Specialized Materials Analysis Training
Specialized materials analysis training programs can meet the requirements for possible forthcoming FDA training mandates
The fundamentals for controlling risk factors associated with food contamination
On March 4, the FDA released its report on two product traceability pilot projects launched in 2011 as part of the implementation of the Food Safety Modernization Act. The two pilots, carried out by the Institute of Food Technologists (IFT), focused on foods recently linked to foodborne illness outbreaks—tomatoes in one pilot and chicken, peanuts, and spices in processed foods in the other. The goal: To identify potential methods of improving product tracing of foods in the supply chain and of...
Features: Markey Debuts Revised Seafood Fraud Bill
With studies showing that seafood is mislabeled as much as 33% of the time, Representative Edward Markey (D-MA) on March 6 introduced a new bipartisan version of his legislation to combat seafood fraud. The SAFE Seafood Act requires information collected by U.S. fishermen—such as species name, catch location, and harvest method—to “follow the fish,” and be made available to consumers. It also requires equivalent documentation from foreign fish producers, and expands the ability of...
Features: Packaging That Tests Food Freshness?
Scientists at Eindhoven University of Technology have developed what they say is the final piece in the puzzle of developing a smart sensor that could be integrated within food packaging to provide a readout of that food’s freshness: A plastic analog-to-digital converter. The invention was presented in late February at the ISSCC in San Francisco, an important conference on solid-state circuits.