Storage food containers
Food container home storage good helper, grain, dry goods, tea, candy and snacks. Full tank body, high boron silicate glass material is resistant to high temperature, low temperature and corrosion resistance. The sealing rubber ring is made of high quality food grade safe silicone material. Smooth tank mouth, using special process, smooth without cutting hands.
1.Product Introduction of the Food Container
Multi-purpose heat resistant glass sealed can, kitchen storage tank kitchen seal can. It is made of high borosilicate glass, with fashionable wooden cover, stainless steel cover or plastic cover. The lid is safe and reliable food grade silica gel, non-toxic and tasteless, anti-skid resistance, easy cleaning, good air tightness. Can be used in all kinds of food, coffee, tea, dry goods, candy, medicine wine, tea, milk powder and so on storage, moisture-proof, anti-oxidation, easy to use.
2.Product Introduction of the Food Container
Stainless Steel Cover Food Container
Glass + Stainless Steel
One PC/Bag/White Box
3.Product Feature And Application of the Food Container
Great Kitchen Storage Option- Perfect for food storage and preserving needs in the kitchen.
Customized Capacity- Conveniently store and use for flour, sugar, dry herbs, tea leaves, spices and more in this wide mouth glass jar. Easily replace entire bags of sugar or oats.
Yogurt, Pickles & More-Great for pickling vegetables, making yogurt, cookie jar and all kinds of DIY food.
Healthy Choice- Effectively and safely store your liquid and dry stuff. Food-grade safe and eco-friendly. Dishwasher safe and heat resistant.
4.Production Details of the Food Container
5.Introduction of factory production and packaging
6.With increasing industrialization resulting in Americans working outside the home in factories, it became unfeasible to go home to lunch every day, thus it was necessary to have something to protect and transport a meal. Since the 19th century, American industrial workers have used sturdy containers to hold hardy lunches, consisting of foods such as hard-boiled eggs, vegetables, meat, coffee, and pie. David Shayt, curator of the Smithsonian National Museum of American History, states that "Some of our earliest examples, from the 19th century, were woven baskets with handles. A meal would be wrapped in a handkerchief. Depending on your station, a fancy wooden box would be used by the wealthy." Tinplate boxes and recycled biscuit tins commonly were used in the early 1800s, and fitted metal pails and boxes began to appear around the 1850s. Patents started to appear for lunchbox inventions in the 1860s.
The Thermos, a vacuum flask adapted for lunch box use, was introduced in 1904. The Thermos, which enabled hot or cold beverages to remain at optimal temperature until lunchtime, became a common component of the lunch box.
Lunch boxes have been manufactured using various materials. Typically, children's school lunch boxes are made of plastic or vinyl, while adult workers' lunch boxes are commonly made of metal, such as tin or aluminium, due to the greater need for durability. The aluminium variant was invented in 1954 by Leo May, a miner in Sudbury, Ontario, after he accidentally crushed his tin lunch box.
In 1935, Geuder, Paeschke and Frey produced the first licensed character lunch box, Mickey Mouse. It was a lithographed oval tin, with a pull-out tray inside. It had no vacuum bottle, but did have a handle.
In 1950, Aladdin Industries created the first children's lunch box based on a television show, Hopalong Cassidy. The Hopalong Cassidy lunch kit, or "Hoppy," quickly became Aladdin’s cash cow. Debuting in time for back-to-school 1950, it would go on to sell 600,000 units in its first year alone, each at a modest $2.39 USD.
While television was experiencing amazing growth during the 1950s, manufacturers saw a potential for sales. Manufacturers grew to include ADCO Liberty, American Thermos (later King Seeley Thermos, or KST), Kruger Manufacturing Company, Landers, Frary and Clark (Universal), Okay Industries, and a number of other producers through the 1980s.
The first use of plastics was the lunch box handle, but later spread to the entire box, with the first molded plastic boxes produced during the 1960s. Vinyl lunch boxes debuted in 1959.
During the 1960s, the lunch box had few changes. The vacuum bottle included in them, however, steadily evolved during the course of the decade and into the 1970s. What was originally a steel vacuum bottle with glass liner, cork or rubber stopper, and bakelite cup became an all-plastic bottle, with insulated foam rather than vacuum. Aladdin produced glass liners into the 1970s, but they were soon replaced with plastic.
In some South American countries, a lunch box is called "lonchera", especially among school children, in clear assimilation of the English word "lunch".