AusScan Online has added eight new parameters to its Total and Standard ileal digestible (SID) amino acid product for soyabean meal analysis.
Why are some strains (serovars) of Salmonella bacteria specific to certain types of animals? Some infect cows, others poultry and still others affect primarily humans. Why this specificity?
A highly sensitive, cost-effective technology can perform rapid bacterial pathogen screening of air, soil, water and agricultural produce in as little as 24 hours.
To remain competitive, Australian manufacturers need to guarantee excellent quality whilst protecting their profit margins. To achieve these standards, human inspection is no longer enough. Automated product inspection ticks all the boxes whilst reducing operational expenses and optimising plant efficiency.
A Californian food tech start-up wants to be the go-to search engine to bring full transparency to the food industry.
Sensor technology is being trialled for the detection of insect pests in food cargo, without physical inspection.
The emergence and widespread use of gutter oils in recent years has forced companies to authenticate the oils they use in their foods.
As the cost of genomic sequencing technology drops, it offers new opportunities for the identification and management of public health issues.
Researchers have developed a method for detecting the cereulide toxin, which causes nausea and vomiting in humans.
To help restore confidence in the safety of Japanese agricultural produce following the 2011 Fukushima nuclear accident, a team of researchers has used technology originally designed for use in outer space to create a system to detect radioactive contamination in food.
Setaram Instrumentation has announced that DKSH Australia is now its exclusive representative in Australia and New Zealand.
A novel form of near-infrared (NIR) spectroscopy known as NIR hyperspectral imaging (HSI) could help clear up the uncertainty around peanut allergen labelling, researchers say.
Inlabtec has introduced its Serial Dilution System to Australia. The system automates the traditionally labour-intensive process of serial dilution and replaces glass tubes with single-use sterile bags.
The recent scombroid poisoning scare will no doubt leave many consumers wary of purchasing seafood. In a case of perfect timing, Flinders University researchers have announced a revolutionary method to test for histamine in fish.
Rutgers University researchers have discovered that the fluorescence of food colours increases as viscosity increases, meaning the dyes could act as embedded sensors for food's physical consistency in products such as yoghurt or milk.