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A few weeks ago, the USP pre-released the “Guidance on Food Fraud Mitigation” document that offers a framework for the food industry and regulators to develop and implement preventive management systems to deal specifically with economically-motivated fraudulent adulteration of food ingredients.
Beer contains 90 percent water and is the most important ingredient in determining its flavor. Water contains calcium and is an essential mineral to the brewing process. The levels of calcium in local water have determined the type of beer produced. The different types of beer whether a light lager or a porter are for the most part due to the water profiles of the areas that made the styles famous.
Online Exclusives: A Six Pack of Safety and Quality Questions for Beverage Manufacturers
Cracking open six essential questions processors should be asking to ensure continued plant sanitation and efficiency
Online Exclusives: Maintaining Quality for Soy-Based Functional Beverages
Stability, texture among top concerns for soy protein quality
Features: The Art Behind Quality Craft Beer
Quality brewing experts discuss what goes into crafting their increasingly popular products
Features: Wine Quality and Safety 101
Attention to detail ensures a safe, desirable, compliant product
An inexpensive and simple process for producing sparkling wine using a magnetic separation method reduces the time and energy traditionally required to make champagne and other sparking white wines using the méthode champenoise, according to the research team that invented the new method in Ljubljana, Slovenia.
Up until recently, the $100 million-plus edible film and coating industry has mainly focused on antimicrobial coatings that can keep fruits and vegetables fresh longer—but researchers are starting to branch out into other food products, and testing different vehicles than the traditional proteins, polysaccharides, fats, and waxes.
Features: New Allergen Labeling Coming to the EU
Food knows no boundaries. As people move around the world, they bring with them their culture and favorite recipes. Food companies not only try to duplicate these recipes but also look to offer some advantages, such as meal preparation time, cooking time, cost, or some combination of these. In many cases though, the recipes aren’t quite right as the texture and flavors are slightly off.