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Orics vegetables packaging

Cherry Tomatoes Snack Tray filling sealing machine

Cherry Tomatoes Snack Tray Filling sealing Machine.

lunch Snack for school or work, this tray filling and sealing is done on ORICS S-30, Denest,weigh, Fill and Seal. each tray contain 3oz of cherry tomatoes, candy tomatoes or tomatoes Bonbons.

different varieties of vegetables including celery, carrots, broccoli, sugar snap peas, grape tomatoes and raisins. These snacks are a healthy box of veggies; perfect meal replacement option. Ideal for all ages, from kids to adults. Packed 6 trays per carton.

visit Our Video page for all of our machines and food Ideas.
Like all Orics machines also this S-30 is US made at our New York Facility.
ORICS: 240 Smith street, Farmingdale NY 11735.

718-461-8613

 

Orics Guacamole filling sealing trays

Mashed Vegetables Tray Filling for the Elderly

Orics Mashed vegetables Tray filling for the elderly community.

ORICS S 30 2×6 tray Packaging Machine, mashed vegetables for the elderly. machine is US made by ORICS at 240 smith street, Farmingdale NY 11735 . 718-461-8613.

Foods in pureed and mechanical soft diets have a smoother consistency than regular foods. They require very little or no chewing at all to swallow. You may need to be on a pureed or mechanical soft diet if you:

  • Have trouble chewing or swallowing
  • Had mouth surgery
  • Have trouble moving or have lost feeling in parts of your mouth, such as your lips or tongue

A pureed diet is made up of foods that require no chewing, such as mashed potatoes and pudding. Other foods may be blended or strained to make them the right consistency. Liquids, such as broth, milk, juice, or water may be added to foods to make them the right consistency. Soft foods help elderly people who have difficulty chewing or swallowing continue to eat balanced, nutritious meals. Doctors also may recommend softer foods following head, neck or abdominal surgery, and for patients undergoing treatments such as chemotherapy or radiation. Tender or soft foods help ease the amount of chewing and swallowing needed to ingest food. You can also modify tougher foods in texture and consistency for better tolerance.

 

orics vegetable tray sealing machines

Banana Tray Packaging

Banana Tray Packaging filling and sealing packaging line. S-30 Fresh banana Tray packaging line.

Bananas were originally marketed in bunches and the leaves were used as padding to minimize the marking and bruising in transit to markets. In the early 1900s wood cases were introduced, with all of the bananas packed as single fingers, and weighing around 90 LBS.  Eventually the wooden crates were replaced by the cardboard cartons we still see used today. and lately you can find smaller packages that comes in plastic trays.

Once the trailers of newly harvested bunches reach the packing shed, either the top of the trailer, which is demount able, is slid onto a rail like system and pushed into the shed, or the trailer is reversed into the shed

Bunches are then lifted onto an overhead conveyor system using an air ram for easier lifting for the operator. Bunches generally weigh around 75-100 LBS  and each day an operator may lift up to 500 bunches. The bags are removed to be recycled and used for upcoming crops.

The overhead gantry system then takes the bunches through a high pressure wash to clean the fruit.

Next the hands of bananas are removed from the bunch stem in a process called “De-handing”. A special thin, straight bladed De-handing knife is used to remove the hands, which each contain from around 25 to 30 individual bananas or finger from the bunch stalks.

Care is taken at all of the above processes to ensure any “passengers” that come into the shed, especially green tree frogs and tree snakes which like to live in the bunches are not harmed and returned to the plantation. Occasionally, some of these passengers do manage to make a long trip to markets, where they are retrieved and sent to local zoos, or returned to the farm from which they came.

After the hands have been removed, they are cut into clusters of between 3 and 9 individual bananas, to make it easier for retailers and consumers further down the supply chain. It is these clusters that you would be used to seeing at your local retailers.

Once cut from the bunch into clusters, the bananas are placed into a fresh water wash tank, or placed onto a packing wheel, for further cleaning, removing of excess sap.

After the wash, and before bananas get to the packing station they are placed onto a conveyor belt where they are graded, sized and sorted to remove any with deformities, blemishes, cuts, bruises or marks that render them unmarketable. This conveyor belt will take the clusters to the packing stations.

The rejected bananas are put on another conveyor belt and will either become stock feed or be chopped up to be reused as plantation fertilizer.

At the end of the conveyor belts are the packing stations, where packers place clusters into banana trays in preparation for journey to markets. The two most common grades or sizes of bananas are “Large “and “Extra Large”

 

 

Orics tray seal machine

diced sliced tomatoes packaging machine

diced sliced tomatoes packaging machine, This turnkey ORICS S-30 system is designed to minimize the number of human operators required for the packaging of diced tomatoes in 4 lb trays. Everything from the dicing of tomatoes to the placement in trays is fully automated, reducing the number of Operators from nearly a dozen to just 2 or 3. Featuring a Denester, Elevator Conveyor, Scale, Scale Interface, Heatseal and Outfeed, this system parallels the processing conveyors that utilize a screw infeed, an elevator conveyor, a dicer and washing/draining/transport system. This system represents a complete packaging system from start to finish and is just one example of how ORICS can increase your bottom line and streamline your applications.

Like all ORICS products, the S-30 is manufactured in the United States at our Farmingdale, NY facility. For more information call 718-461-8613
Orics cups and trays filling and sealing machines.

Orics

Medical Supply Packaging Machine

This ORICS S-30 10-up Cup Sealer is perfect example of a FDA approved ORICS pharmaceutical application. The ORICS S-30 fully integrates an OEM servo-driven piston filler and a unique robotic pick and place transfer system to create a complete turnkey solution. This system also features robotic foil lid placement and a 10-Head Platen Heat Seal. The S-30 is available in many configurations to meet a variety of production requirements. ORICS machinery is made in the USA. Orics Medical supply packaging machine and solutions.

Visit our website at www.orics.com.
Orics Medical Supply Packaging Machine  cups and trays filling and sealing machines.
240 Smith Street, Farmingdale, NY 11735
718-461-8613

 

Orics Pharmaceutical and medical supply packaging solutions.

Orics ready meals filling and sealing machines

Spaghetti Meal Packaging machine

click to watch the video :

VGF-1000 2-up Pasta tray fill and seal

Home cooking pasta is an enduring tradition all over the world,  according to market intelligence , pasta is also the most popular meal choice in restaurants. The increasing appeal and take-up of Mediterranean cuisine among global consumers has caused an explosion in the export of pasta, especially spaghetti, which is a type of long, thin and cylindrical pasta. Spaghetti is considered as a healthy alternative to fatty meal-time choices. The convenience of cooking a pasta dish – which takes just a few minutes – has also made it one among the go-to meal options for busy families.

Annual world production of pasta stands at more than 12 million tonnes. EU countries dominate production, with dried pasta accounting for almost 95 per cent of the total domestic pasta production in some EU nations. The quality and choice of pasta products produced in EU is hard to surpass, and ORICS Spaghetti meal packaging machine or tray filling and sealing machine is an  example of this validation that has seen European countries top the list of spaghetti packaging machine purchasing  for tray filling and sealing– in all shapes and forms – to global consumers.

Equipment catalog

Orics machines

 

Multihead Scale Weigher

A ‘typical target’ weight per pack might be 100 grams of a product. The product is fed[4] to the top of the multihead weigher where it is dispersed to the pool hoppers. Each pool hopper drops the product into a weigh hopper beneath it as soon as the weigh hopper becomes empty.

The Multihead scale weigher’s computer determines the weight of product in each individual weigh hopper and identifies which combination contains the weight closest to the target weight of 100g. The multihead scale weigher opens all the hoppers of this combination and the product falls, via a discharge chute, into a tray or, alternatively, into a distribution system which places the product, for example, into cups, Tubs or bags.

Dispersion is normally by gravity, vibration or centrifugal force, while feeding can be driven by vibration, gravity, belts, or screw systems.

An extra layer of hoppers (‘booster hoppers’) can be added to store product which has been weighed in the weigh hoppers but not used in a weighment, thus increasing the number of suitable combinations available to the computer and so increasing speed and accuracy.
Products containing up to eight components can be mixed on a multihead weigher, very accurately at high speeds. The weigher is divided into sections, each with its own infeed. For example, a breakfast cereal containing hazelnuts and dried fruit plus two relatively cheap ingredients, could be weighed on a multihead with say eight heads devoted to each of the more expensive components and four heads to each of the other two. This would ensure high weighing speed while ensuring that overfilling of the expensive ingredients was negligible.

Placing into trays:

A well-engineered distribution system enables you to combine the speed and accuracy of multihead weighing with precise, splash-free delivery of product into trays.

Multihead weighers were used initially for weighing certain vegetables. Their use expanded exponentially in the 1970s and 1980s when they were applied to the rapid weighing of snacks and confectionery into bags. What cherry tomatoes and crisps had in common was that they flowed easily through the machine and into the pack, with no more encouragement than gravity and a moderate level of vibration of the feeders. Since then, the accuracy and relative speed have been extended to many products which would in the early days of the technology have been seen as difficult to handle.

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ORICS: M.A.P Salads for Hyde and Hyde

Hyde and Hyde MAP Salad Line

Hyde and Hyde is a food processor and distributor based in Cincinnati, Ohio and Corona, California with a packaging facility offering custom packing services as well as packaging its own-label products for supply to the food services market. The company specialises in the production of trays and bags of mixed salad components for the US market.


New machines

"A single Model PB-1000 can deposit meat, nuts, grated cheese, dried fruit, croutons and even pots of dressing and condiments."

In August 2008 the company upgraded its salad packing line with the installation of a new modified atmosphere packaging (MAP) system, which was also able to increase the speed of the line and improve efficiency and accuracy to speeds of up to 60 trays a minute. The system was a MAP fill-and-seal machine designed to produce trays of ready-to-eat salad meals for a fresh produce supplier creating tray based salad meals.

The Model PB-1000 servo-driven, 4-wide, modified-atmosphere packaging (MAP) machine was supplied by ORICS Industries Inc and has allowed the production of very complex products under modified atmosphere. Salad trays can be complicated, yet a single Model PB-1000 can deposit meat, nuts, grated cheese, dried fruit, croutons and even pots of dressing and condiments into the multi-compartment tray before sealing under modified atmosphere.

The accompaniment trays are then taken to the fresh produce supplier where they are attached to a fresh salad bowl, completing the one-step meal product ready for shipping.

The PB-1000 machine is able to achieve its accuracy and high speeds under modified atmosphere conditions because it makes use of automation technology provided by Festo Corporation. The Festo technology includes CPX manifolds with DeviceNet nodes, DSM-CC rotary actuators with hydraulic shock absorbers, DGPL rodless pneumatic cylinders, VAD vacuum generators and cups, DGO magnetically coupled rodless cylinders and a range of custom produced Festo fittings, such as sensors, height compensators, cylinder mounts and shock absorbers.

The CPX manifolds in conjunction with the Device Net nodes allow the I/O interface on the machine to be far less complex and, along with the CPX controller, allow standalone or integrated control and faster fault diagnosis. The machine makes use of an Allen-Bradley PLC supplied by Rockwell Automation Inc and has a digital, touchscreen HMI.

Machine operation

"Each weigher receives the product from floor hoppers via a conveyor belt to their vibratory hoppers."

At the start of a typical operation the trays are stored in four magazines. The first operation is their vacuum-based denesting onto rails, from which the trays are pushed into four lanes through the machine.

There are three consecutive weighing stations, each weighing a single product (each station has a 14-head rotary scale system from Combiscale). Each weigher receives the product from floor hoppers via a conveyor belt to their vibratory hoppers, which then transfer it to one of 14 feed buckets.

The opening of the buckets to the fill chute is controlled by the computer using Festo DSM-CC rotary actuators according to the recipe combination required. A system of buckets again controlled by actuators transfers the food component to each of the four trays in the receiving area, which are then moved to the weighing area for check-weighing and inspection.

The next phase is the incorporation of the carton of salad dressing, which is accomplished by a combination of manual placement and an arm controlled by DGPL rodless cylinders and using a vacuum cup to pick up the container of salad dressing. The filled trays are then moved to the sealer, where they are flushed with an inert gas mixture in an evacuated chamber.

Finally heat-seal film is sealed across the tray top and trimmed by a die around the trays before they are moved to the next stage of the packaging process.

ORICS: M.A.P.’d Salads for Hyde and Hyde

Article Appeared: GatewayPackaging.com.  Viewed on February 17, 2014