Modern packaging systems for liquid foods are products from a synthesis of demands from producers, distributors, and consumers. The carton board container, or ‘paper bottle’, has been widely adopted because it combines hygienic protection of the product, improved working conditions in production and distribution, and consumer convenience with favourable economy.


Packaging Material Liquid Food Packaging System Fresh Milk Paper Layer 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. Bayliss, C.E. and Waites, W.M. (1979) The combined effect of hydrogen peroxide and irradiation on bacterial spores. J. Appl. Bacteriol. 47, 263–269.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Bayliss, C.E. and Waites, W.M. (1982) Effect of simultanous high intensity ultraviolet irradiation and hydrogen peroxide on bacterial spores. J. Food Technol. 17, 467–470.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Bockelmann, Β. von (1985) Quality control of aseptically packaged food products, in Proc. Symp. Aseptic Processing and Packaging of Food, IUFost, Tyløsand, Sweden, 150–158.Google Scholar
  4. Bockelmann, Β. von (1982) Aseptic Packaging Processing. Tetra Pak International AB, Lund, Sweden.Google Scholar
  5. Bockelmann, Β. von and Bockelmann, L.I. von (1986) Aseptic packaging of liquid food products: a literature review. J. Agric. Food Chem. 34, 384–392.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Dimick, P.S. (1982) Photochemical effects on flavor and nutrients of fluid milk. Can. Inst. Food Sci. Technol. J., 15, 247–256.Google Scholar
  7. FDA (1981) Fed. Reg. 46, 2341.Google Scholar
  8. FDA (1984) Code of Federal Regulations, Title 21, Part 178.1005.Google Scholar
  9. FIL-IDF Bulletin (1981) New monograph on UHT milk. Document 133.Google Scholar
  10. FIL-IDF Bulletin (1982) Technical guide for the packaging of milk and milkproducts. Document 143.Google Scholar
  11. Nelson, K.H. and Cathcart, W.M. (1983) Analytical technique for measuring transmission of light through milk carton materials. J. Food Protection 46, 309–314.Google Scholar
  12. Nunn, D.W. (1980) Alternative packaging of milk — a consequence analysis. CMI Report no. 790306–1, Chr. Michelsens Institutt 5036, Fantoft, Norway. (Eng. summary).Google Scholar
  13. Rønkilde Poulsen, P. and Blaauw, J. (1970) Influence of packaging materials on stability and organoleptic quality of milk. IDF Bulletin, Document 54.Google Scholar
  14. Spikes, J.D. (1981) Photodegradation of foods and beverages, in Smith, K.C. (ed.), Photochemicad Photobiological Reviews 6, Plenum, New York.Google Scholar
  15. Stannett, V. and Szwarc, M. (1962) Permeability of plastic films and coated papers to gases and vapors, TAPΡI Monograph Series 23, Technical Association of the Pulp and Paper Industry, New York.Google Scholar
  16. Sundstrøm, G. and Lundholm, M.P. (1982a) Juice Packages and Energy. G. Sundstrøm AB, S-21130 Malmø, Sweden.Google Scholar
  17. Sundstrøm, G. (1982b) Milk Packages and Energy. G. Sundstrøm AB, S-21130 Malmø, Sweden.Google Scholar
  18. Sundstrøm, G. and Lundholm, M.P. (1985) Resource and Environmental Impact of Tetra Brik Aseptic Carton and of Refillable and Non-Refillable Glass Bottles. G. Sundstrøm AB, S-21130 Malmø, Sweden.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Blackie and Son Ltd 1987

Authors and Affiliations

  • Arve J. Iversen

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations