Food and Beverage Business

Revo Foods introduces new 3D printing technology for large-scale food production

Revo Foods introduces new 3D printing technology for large-scale food production 3D food printing, Emerging Science & Tech, mass production, meat, poultry & seafood, Revo Foods, Technical, Technology & Automation Food and Beverage Business

Introducing the Food Fabricator X2, hailed as the ‘world’s first’ industrial production method for 3D-printed foods. This cutting-edge technology features a novel multi-nozzle system that enables continuous food production, setting a new standard in the food manufacturing industry.

The high-precision extrusion system allows manufacturers to seamlessly blend different ingredients in any predefined structure, offering unprecedented flexibility and control over product parameters such as sizes, shapes, materials, and texture without the need for hardware adjustments during the process.

According to Dr. Robin Simsa, CEO of Revo Foods, “3D food printing on an industrial level allows us to change the way we think about food. Products that were previously very exclusive and more likely to be found in gourmet restaurants can now be produced on a large scale. I am excited about the new creative opportunities that open up to food product developers with the help of this technology.”

In a groundbreaking demonstration of its capabilities, Revo Foods introduced its Filet – Inspired by Salmon product, the first 3D-produced food available in supermarkets, showcasing the scalability and potential of the technology.

In addition to enabling mass customization, the technology also allows manufacturers to respond flexibly to demand, produce different products in small batches, and minimize food waste in production. To further expand its production capacity, Revo Foods is scaling up its operations until summer 2024 and is announcing the first public investment opportunity into the project.

In related additive manufacturing news, food manufacturers could soon leverage on-demand 3D printing to replace broken parts on the production line, thanks to new technology developed by industrial 3D printing firm Addition Design. This innovation enables manufacturers to identify the specific part that has broken and order a replacement based on the data supplied to Addition Design, eliminating the need to replace the entire line and reducing downtime in the process.

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