EURO-SQUEEZE RANGE by RPC

The Euro Squeeze range is perfect for oxygen sensitive
food commodities such as sauces and salad dressings to
provide your products with a good shelf life when stored
under ambient conditions.

FEATURES
1. Multilayer PP/EVOH/PP structure for high oxygen barrier
2. Excellent contact clarity and glossy surface finish
3. Improved kitchen safety
4. Can withstand hot-fill, pasteurization and sterilization
processes to 121°C
5. 40 or 55mm caps with induction heat seal (I.H.S.) foils can be supplied
6. Bottles comply with current food contact legislation

RPC

Vihaan Nagal

संवेष्टन अभियान्ता | Packaging Engineer | Verpackung Ingenieur *Free time blogger *Believe in packaging reform (say naa to orthodox packaging) My life lies between degradable and non-degradable material.

One thought on “EURO-SQUEEZE RANGE by RPC

  • July 31, 2019 at 3:14 pm
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    Hi everybody. I’m quite new to 3d printing and I have many questions on the matter, so I hope you won’t get mad at me for asking here at least a few of them. I think before I’ll get seriously into sculpting I should focus on the software I’m going to use, and that’s what I would like to ask you about. Mainly, should I start with the most simple and crudest CAD I can find or would it be better to start on something more complex? I’m worried that I’ll get some undesirable quirks while working on simpler software. My second question is about the program as well: should I search for software that will let me design and slice it in it, or should I use a different program for each? Will it even make a difference? Surprisingly, I couldn’t find the answer to that, as it seems like most sites want to focus on the very basics (like what is 3d printing and so on), and while the answers to those questions are fine, it seems like no one wants to go into the details (it looks like some of them even plagiarise each other! I swear I’ve found the same answers to the same questions on at least 3 different articles) but I’m getting off-topic… The last question is about 3d pens. Would it be possible to somehow convert whatever I draw with a 3d pen to a 3d model in a program? For example, if I’ll draw a horse with 3d pen, would it be possible to get its design in a program? I’m not sure how that would even work, but the very idea sounds appealing to me. Anyway, I think I’ll stop here just in case no one will answer me and all of this writing will be for nothing. I’m sorry that I’m using your content to ask questions, but I hope you can relate and assist a beginner like me. Anyway, thank you for posting. I did learn something from this and that’s always appreciated. Thank you, and I hope to hear back from you very soon 🙂

    Reply

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