Online Exporter Biodegradable 185ml Coffee cup for Belgium Manufacturers
Online Exporter Biodegradable 185ml Coffee cup for Belgium Manufacturers Detail:
The main raw material ingredient extracted from oil and oil resources have been increasingly scarce, all materials are extracted from the oil burning of non-biodegradable will pollute the environment.
The main using starch as raw materials, starch extracted from plants, belonging to the renewable resources is a return to natural environmental degradation products.
Important Characteristics for our Biobased food packaging products:
Hygienic, non-toxic and safe for human usage
Biodegradable and environmentally friendly
Safely resistant to seepage in temperatures of up to 100℃ (for water) and 120℃ (for oil)
Safely usable in conventional ovens, microwaves, refrigerators and freezers
Being degradable as well as recyclable it is very safe and friendly to the environment. It will biodegrade within a period with the necessary moisture and oxygen.
Contain no harmful, additives, preservatives and colourants.
Affordable, cost effective and sustainable alternative.
» is packaging made from mother nature’s gifts.
» can be made from renewable resources or waste streams
» can offer innovative features and beneficial barrier properties
» can help to reduces the depletion of finite fossil resources and CO2 emissions
» can offer environmental benefits in the end-of-life phase
» offers incredible opportunities.
Ecogreen has strong research capability and can deal with a bulk quantity purchase order and customized products.
Welcome to contact with us for more details.
Product detail pictures:
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A few people asked me about my procedures and recipe so here goes:
Proper ballistic gelatin is made from 250 bloom photographer’s gelatin. According to Vyse (http://vyse.com/documents/ProfessionBallistic-Ordnance120108-1.pdf), the gelatin they use is 250 +/- 5 grams whereas food gelatin is typically 250 +/- 10 grams. There are also variations in other metrics, which you can read about at the link. While these variations may invalidate tests for a ballistics lab, I feel that the results should be close enough as to be interesting for the layman and to get a general idea of how various loads perform, especially with cartridges such as the 10mm where there just isn’t hardly any good, professional data available. At the very least, the data collected should be far more relevant than water or wet pack and probably more accurate than Simtest or Cleargel. I have verified this by shooting my gelatin with a factory Speer Gold Dot 180 gr .40 S&W and a .223 Rem 75 gr PPU BTHP. In both cases the results were consistent with published professional results.
This video shows how I mix up the gelatin. After letting it sit for a while to fully hydrate, it goes into the molds, which are just Walmart plastic tubs. It is important that it doesn’t get cold while it sits unless you want to remelt the whole batch (alternatively, you can just toss it in the fridge overnight and remelt it the next day). I’d guess it needs to stay above 80 degrees or so and you need to give it a good stir with a long spoon every quarter hour or so. After pouring into the molds it must sit in the 40 degree refrigerator for at least 3 days to be sure the internal temperature gets low enough. The next step is calibration. Proper calibration is a .177 BB fired at 590 fps +/- 15 fps into a 40 degree block of gelatin. Penetration should fall between 2.95″ and 3.75″. You can easily achieve this with a pneumatic multi-pump BB gun but you have to use a chronograph to verify the velocity. This is where grocery store gelatin may fall a little short of 250A bloom photographer’s gelatin. I used 80 cups of hot water to the 5 lbs of gelatin (Amazon link: http://tinyurl.com/a7t8nx6) based on my earlier experience with this. At 8.3 oz of weight for a cup of water, that makes it 41.5 lbs. Total weight of 46.5 lbs, which makes this a bit less than 10%. That gives me room to add water to hit the correct calibration figures. It’s easier to add water than to add gelatin. This recipe yields a little over 5 gallons, which makes two blocks which are roughly 9″x5″x14″ each. The bucket you see there is a 7 gallon bucket.
After calibration, corrections are made by cutting up the block and melting in a double boiler, then adding water if the calibration result was too low or adding gelatin if the calibration result was too high (too much penetration). Once I get a proper calibration, I can remelt the block after a test quite a few times without the calibration results changing so long as I keep everything covered to minimize evaporation. Each block must be calibrated immediately before testing as well. An alternative to the double boiler is to fill your bathtub with hot water. This takes a lot longer but doesn’t need constant supervision, either. In both cases, make sure the gelatin mixture never exceeds 140 degrees.
I might do a video on calibration and/or the remelting and casting process if anyone cares.
Link for gelatin: http://www.amazon.com/Now-Foods-Gelatin-Natural-Powder/dp/B000MGOYPO/ref=sr_1_3?ie=UTF8&qid=1354665106&sr=8-3&keywords=knox+gelatin+bulk
By Claire 2016-6-18 15:41
We have been appreciated the Chinese manufacturing, this time also did not let us disappoint,good job!
By Aaron 2016-11-25 12:01