How 3D printing can be used to alter sensory perception of food products

sicong zhu

It is well known that 3D food printing holds many promises for making customized foods with attractive shapes, tailored texture properties, and personalized nutritional value. Even though numerous studies demonstrated instrumental texture properties could be influenced by structure modifications of 3D printed foods, no study to date described the impact of these structure modifications on sensory texture perception.

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Starch-based inks for 3D food printing application

Bianca Maniglia

3D food printing is a futuristic technology that consists of additive manufacturing to create personalized and creative food products. 3D printing can deliver a product that adapts to specific consumption, texture, taste, cost, practicality, and nutrition. Extrusion-type 3D printing is the most common for the production of printed foods, as it is easy to process and allows the use of different types of materials (called “food inks”).

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Direct Ink Writing (DIW) 3D Printing of Rheology-modified Food Inks

Michinao Hashimoto

presentation by Michinao Hashimoto, Singapore University of Technology and Design at ONLINE 3D Food Printing Conference (November 26, 14:30 – 18:30 CET). REGISTER HERE to attend

3D printing of food has been achieved by various methods of fabrication including selective laser sintering (SLS) and hot-melt extrusion. However, these methods are not always suitable to create 3D models of temperature-sensitive food because they require high temperatures for processing.

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Cook.3D: a new food 3D printing approach

Gaia Di Martino

by Gaia Di Martino, Hochschule Ruhr West

Nowadays more and more people are intrigued by 3D food printing; but most of the 3D printers for food require a certain practical experience to be used at their best. On top of that, often these machines are hard and time consuming to be cleaned. This is how the idea of a new 3D printer was born: a machine that combines the perks of a greater automation of a control system and the cleanliness of a new concept for the printing head. A cleaner and more hygienic 3D printer for food that can be used by anyone, no matter the level of expertise.

program: https://3dfoodprintingconference.com/program/

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The future of 3D printed food & pharma is interconnected

3d printed

3D Printing techniques are creating great opportunities not only for personalised pharmaceuticals, but also for personalised food & nutrition. The texture of the food can be adapted so it can help people with swallowing problems, while the composition of the 3D printed food can be adapted to the specific necessities of the person: vitamins or antibiotics can be added, for instance.

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Scaling up customised production with 3D Food Printing and standard fillings in the Food Service Market

nina hoff

Duo presentation: Nina Hoff, CEO & Co-Founder, byFlow & Jeroen van der Graaf, Creative Innovation Manager, Verstegen Spices & Sauces

byFlow is a leading 3D Food Printing company, and will present a short term solution to scale up customised/personalised production

program: https://agrifoodinnovationevent.com/program/

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3D printing the world’s first plant-based beefsteak

Giuseppe Scionti

by Giuseppe Scionti, Founder & CEO, NOVAMEAT

NOVAMEAT developed a unique technology that allows producing plant-based meat substitutes able to mimic the texture, taste, appearance and nutritional properties of animal meat products, using only natural ingredients of non-animal origin, and a customized 3D printer.

This new invention combines tissue engineering and state-of-the-art knowledge in bioprinting with modern gastronomic strategies, creating a unique technology able to generate foods with high protein content, with the characteristic fibrous consistency of meat, and without the need of using soy or wheat-gluten derived ingredients.

Program: https://agrifoodinnovationevent.com/program/

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Material research of printable plant based proteins has greatest future potential – Eshchar Ben Shitrit, Jet-Eat

plant based proteins

Material research of printable plant based proteins has greatest future potential – Eshchar Ben Shitrit, Jet-Eat

Eshchar Ben Shitrit is CEO & Co-Founder of Jet-Eat, Israel. Eshchar is a technology strategist by day and foodie by night. After working on digital printing for HP Indigo and digital finishing + 3D modeling at Highcon system, he started pursuing his life long dream – making food printing possible. Combining passion for innovation and obsession with food, Jet-eat aims to transform the way that people prepare, experience and share food. Coming from the birthplace of digital printing, and the emerging hub of for foodtech – Israel is set to be the place where true food printing can come from. On June 28, Eshchar Ben Shitrit will speak about The food Printing Manifesto at the 3D Food Printing Conference 2018 in Venlo, The Netherlands.
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