You may own the very best packaging machinery. You may even be running the highest quality materials on those machines. However, if you do not have excellent service for machinery repair and materials sourcing, you will end up with unwanted downtime. There are many variables to consider when running a top-notch packaging line: cost of goods, electrical supply, gasses, and air needs, space requirements, and the list goes on and on. One of the essential elements of a professional and successful packaging line is your access to outstanding service. As a machinery and materials service provider with thousands of happy customers, Industrial Packaging knows just how important service is to a world-class packaging line. In this article, we will discuss the importance of service and why at the end of the day, service is KING!
You know that strapping can be used to bundle products together, reinforce cartons, and to secure items to pallets for shipment. These strapping materials come in a variety of options, but how do you know which is best for your application? Your options can be filtered down into three primary categories: polypropylene(PP), polyester(PET), and steel. Strapping materials are used primarily for bundling products together and securing pallet loads during transport and storage. When used for palletizing, it is often complemented with the additional security of stretch wrap. Being a market leader in supplying strapping materials to companies of all sizes, we've been able to help many brands overcome the challenges of securing your products from shipment to shelf. You might find yourself with a lot of questions when trying to find the best strapping material for you. Which type of strapping material is ideal for your application, and how does it function? What is the difference between virgin and recycled strapping? Find out how these materials work and which will be the best fit to optimize the security and unitizing of your products..
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Are you frustrated with not being able to understand the differences between skin packaging and blister packaging? Don’t worry, it happens to a lot of people. Maybe you’re a purchasing agent needing to make the right decision on packaging materials. Maybe you’re a small business owner getting ready to launch a new food product. Regardless of where you’re at in this process, we’re going to help you choose the right packaging for your products. While blister packaging and skin packaging share some similarities in aesthetics and materials, they are best suited for different applications. Skin packaging is commonly used to package fish (such as smoked salmon fillets). Blister packs are more likely to house the fishing lure used to catch the fish! Industrial Packaging has been selling blister packaging and skin packaging for many years. We talk to people on a daily basis who are searching for the right type of packaging and we help guide them to make the best decision for their business. In this article, we will explore the differences between skin packs and blister packs and take a look at the appropriate applications for each type of packaging.
If you want to run shrink film on your packaging line, you need to understand a wide array of technical terms. From gloss and haze to tensile and elongation, there is a host of technical data that requires understanding. With decades of experience with shrink film, we here at Industrial Packaging know the material inside and out. In today's article, we will explore the various terms used when interpreting technical data on shrink film. With the information in this post, you will be able to run shrink film on your packaging line with ease and know how to properly optimize your machinery and materials.
When it comes to choosing packaging for your products, you have a lot of options. So many that it might be overwhelming to find the perfect packaging. Two broad packaging categories that you will find are flexible packaging and rigid packaging. But, what exactly are the differences between these types of packaging materials? Some of the main differences include environmental impact, sustainability, cost, and other various items of consideration. At Industrial Packaging, we pride ourselves on being an educator in the flexible packaging supplies that we offer. However, we want to be clear that for some products rigid packaging is a better choice. There are also plenty of applications where flexible packaging is the superior choice of the two. In this article, we will compare the pros and cons of flexible and rigid packaging and help you to understand which is a better choice for your specific packaging needs.
So, you are looking for a type of film, but you are confused about which type you actually need. While it is not uncommon to confuse stretch film with shrink film, they are not the same material. Stretch film and shrink film are made for very different applications and using one in the wrong application could lead to serious problems. After such a long time in the packaging industry, Industrial Packaging often gets questions about shrink film and stretch film. One of the more common questions about these materials that we receive is: "What is the difference between shrink film and stretch film?" One of these films can be used in a heat tunnel to package products. Doing that with the other could result in a fire. It is important to know the differences between these two materials when trying to source one or the other. In this article, we will explore the differences between both types of film and explain the appropriate applications for each.