@GrEEner77176

Ce n'est pas nouveau, le pop-corn!

Le papier recyclé residuelle du ciselage c'est tres bon pour l'emballage, et gratuit chez les imprimeurs.

cc @OCRbot

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@GustavinoBevilacqua
Packaging with Popcorn

Prior to the Second World War, popcorn was a popular packaging material
for shipping in crates and barrels. During this era domestic and
commercial shippers filled their shipping boxes and crates, with popcorn,
“excelsior” (curled wood shavings), wadded pieces of paper, and
corrugated cardboard. During World War II, the US military used popped
popcorn as packaging material for spare parts. However, they found
some people would salvage the packing for food, making them ill, so
the practice was stopped. During the 1940’s and early 1950’s the
Germans and Americans introduced, for the first time, non-
biodegradable packaging materials made from polyester-based urethanes
and polystyrene. During the years of the 1960’s and 70’s, American,
Japanese and German companies introduced varieties of packaging
materials made from hydrocarbons, and polymers such as polyethylene.
All these non-biodegradable packaging materials are becoming more
and more of an environmental nuisance because they are non-perishable.

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