Now, let’s take a look at stretching and packaging bottled water – P bottles, sources and other effects can be reduced.
High profile goals.
A compelling goal for sustainability and reducing source work is to use the P bottle alone. Throughout the process, the major producers focused on how to reduce packaging, especially in the bottle itself.
In recent interviews, for example, some of the data was provided by nestle’s vice President and chief sustainability officer:
Nestle has reduced plastic content by 60 percent since 1994. Recently, the company’s overall material usage has also been reduced, perhaps by 6%, and the elimination of corrugated cardboard is included.
We can see that these changes are impressive. The results of this process improvement are realized through improved materials and machines.
Interestingly, the demand for stretching packaging equipment has been changed by every step along the way. At the same time, a good case study has been developed. This case can explain how to explain the changes of the upper crust during the stretch packaging process.
How to cut the corrugated board into a pallet size.
The very obvious one is the first reduction. Instead of ripple, we use film.
There was a time when bottled water was packaged in corrugated boxes. Gradually replacing corrugated boxes with corrugated trays. And it can be tied to polyethylene film. The sharp corrugated paperboards that easily tear down shrink-wrapped (or shrink-wrapped) membranes are designed to be removed by the “8-corner” tray design introduced in the 1990s. Essentially, the corners are cut off and a shape is formed. This can be matched with the circular contour of the bottles in each corner of the packaging pattern.
In the case of corrugated, we choose to shrink the membrane, and a large part of the volume of the packaging has been eliminated – but this is not without consequences.