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TOMRA Sorting Food will exhibit its wide range of innovative solutions for food sorting and peeling at two of the industry’s largest trade shows – PROCESS EXPO and PACK EXPO.

Visitors to both events can find out more about the latest cutting edge technologies and equipment developed by TOMRA Sorting Food, the global leader in sensor-based food processing machines. The Halo, Nimbus, Sentinel II and Blizzard sorting machines will all be on display at both exhibitions and visitors can test the machines’ user interface.

Meanwhile, PROCESS EXPO delegates can also see the QVision meat analysis machine in action and the latest addition to TOMRA’s steam peeling portfolio, the Odyssey, will be on display there.

TOMRA Blizzard

Karel Strubbe, sales manager Americas and Oceania, says: “These two trade shows are of great importance to TOMRA as it provides us with the opportunity to reach our existing and potential customers across the industry. Visitors to our booths will be able to see for themselves the breadth of TOMRA capabilities across multiple applications and try out our revolutionary user interface which gives operators greater control over the sorting process. Partnering with our customers to provide end to end solutions, technologies and services is what sets TOMRA apart.”

TOMRA will be located at Booth 2034 at PROCESS EXPO, which takes place September 15 -18 at McCormick Place, Chicago.

PACK EXPO takes place September 28 - 30 at the Las Vegas Convention Center, and TOMRA will be located at Booth S-8033.
TOMRA Sorting Food is a leading provider of sensor-based food sorting machines and processing technology for the fresh and processed food industries. Its cutting edge innovations help processors meet exacting food safety regulations and make for a smart business investment, ensuring an efficient production line operation, optimizing throughput and yield, whilst minimizing downtime and labor costs.

Using a variety of sensors, which go far beyond the common use of color cameras, the sorters can detect the smallest defect or foreign material. Near Infra-Red (NIR) spectroscopy enables an analysis of the molecular structure of a product whilst x-rays, fluorescent lighting and lasers measure the elemental composition of objects. The internal composition and surface structure of objects can also be analysed to determine good or bad produce.

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