Food Processing Problems and Potential
The English verb to process is derived from the Latin procedure, which means “to go on or to move from one place to another.” Only in the late 19th century did the verb to process acquire the connotation of subjecting a material or substance to a treatment that would cause it to change its form or properties.
KeywordsTechnology Transfer Food Processing Foreign Exchange Food Research International Rice Research Institute
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.United Nations Conference on Trade and Development, Report by the UNCTAD Secretariat, Transfer of Technology. United Nations Conference on Trade and Development, Third Session, Santiago, Chile, April 13, 1972. TD/106, November 10, 1971, p. 17.Google Scholar
- 2.Junta del Acuerdo de Cartagena, Policies relating to technology of the countries of the Andean Pact: Their foundations, United Nations Conference on Trade and Development, Third Session, Santiago, Chile, April 13, 1972. TD/107, December 29, 1971, pp. 13–14.Google Scholar
- 3.United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization. Statistical Yearbook 1972, United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, Paris, 1973, pp. 658–665.Google Scholar
- 4.Forrest, R. S., Petersen, T. A., Hogue, J. J., and Steckle, J., 1975, The post-harvest food grain industry in semi-arid Africa, The International Development Research Centre, Ottawa, ( February, 1975 ).Google Scholar
- 5.Food and Agriculture Organization, 1971, Production Yearbook 1970, Volume 24, FAO, Rome.Google Scholar
- 6.Directory of Food Science and Technology in Southeast Asia, Revised Edition, Compiled by E. V. Araullo, International Development Research Centre, Ottawa, 1975.Google Scholar