Paper is closely related to everyone's daily work and life, and the manufacture of paper is inseparable from the pulp. With the development of technology, more and more people use bagasse as raw material to make paper pulp, bagasse trays, bagasse bowls etc.
Pulping may seem simple, but it is actually a very complicated process. From the recycling of raw materials to washing, screening, bleaching, to the final pressing and alkali recovery, every link is automated and contains extremely high technical content.
Sugar cane contains around 10% sugar. But that means it contains around 90% non-sugar—the material known as bagasse which remains once the cane has been pulverized and the sugar-bearing juice squeezed out of it. World production of cane sugar every year Both reached hundreds of millions of tons, and this world resulted in a large amount of bagasse remaining. That results in a lot of bagasse.
At the moment, most of this is burned. Often, it fuels local generators that power the mills, so it is not wasted. With a bit of tweaking bagasse makes an excellent—and biodegradable—replacement for the plastic used for disposable food containers.
Bamboo grows quickly, degrades readily and has appropriately long fibers. When the researchers blended a small amount of bamboo pulp into bagasse, they found that the result had a strong interweaving of short and long fibers. As a bonus, they also discovered that the hot pressing used as part of the process had mobilized some of the lignin in the fibers and that this stiff, water-repelling material was now acting as an adhesive that bonds the fibers together.
Zhejiang Pando EP Technology Co., Ltd. is committed to the production of bagasse square plates, as well as various types of recyclable paper cups, guided by the goal of promoting green packaging and sustainable development, Pando adheres to innovation, research, and development.