Many products today are packaged in glass, especially in the food and beverage industry. Many of today’s market trends influencing food and beverage packaging present strong opportunities for glass containers. If you currently use glass, or are considering glass containers, we offer a wide variety of printers designed specifically for clear and accurate printing of UPC labels, logos, and any FDA required information.
This is a small sample of the products we offer which can print and code on Glass Substrates:
A heavy duty tabletop hot stamp coder designed to work 24/7 for printing onto flat cartons, envelopes, cards and many other surfaces. Table top systems are designed for operations that are either hand packed or are of lower volumes that don’t need on line coding. They are also often used when several packaging in lines […]
The Series 200 HD is of such exceptionally rugged design that it is optimal for any carton, case or tray coding application or environment. It is ideal for date, batch or logo printing on almost any top, bottom or side moving surface. Its design even allows for printing on uneven or bulging surfaces. Inks are […]
This is absolutely the simplest and most cost efficient way to code cartons, cases or trays, or other flat goods made of absorbent materials. It can be used to code on formed or flat goods. It is perfect for small runs or for moving between packaging lines. It is absolutely simple to operate as the […]
Thermal ink jet, up to 90 m/min by 300 dpi
This simple coding device is designed to integrate with a conveyor transporting cartons, cases or trays. Models are available that can print either registered print in precise locations or random repeating messages. It can print on the top, side or bottom of moving packages. By using quickly interchangeable rubber type characters it produces sharp, dark, […]
Standard Front and Back Automatic Labeling
Thermal ink jet, HP or LX, up to 90m/min, up to 900 dpi
Includes a product conveyor, a top stabilizer, and a label applicator – Additional features such as infeed timing screws, wrap stations, and inspections systems
Griffin Rutgers: Glass Substrates
When it comes to food labeling on glass jars, there are stringent requirements as to what must be included and how the information should be presented. Here are some tips that can provide a framework for optimizing food labeling strategies for those items that are packaged in glass jars. These guidelines are based around the regulatory framework of the Fair Packaging and Labeling Act, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), and the Federal Trade Commission.
Labels for glass bottles abound amid a wide range of applications, including beer and wine bottles, food jars, beverage bottles and storage bottles. These often require variable data and may need to have numerous colors and sizes with unique designs and specific printing needs. After all, many of these products rely on labels for glass bottles to make an impact on the consumer and inspire purchase with crisp, easy-to-read, and attractive graphics and text.