Nanomaterials have already been commercialized at various stages of the packaging supply chain from food storage to traceability and tracking. Their enhanced properties, such as UV protection, barrier to moisture, gases and volatile components, mechanical strength, significantly improve packaging materials.
Nanomaterials-based packaging is used to -
- extend product shelf-life, provide food safety assurance and food quality maintenance.
- increase barrier properties (mainly from oxygen and moisture).
- enhance mechanical properties such as strength and flexibility as well as being biodegradable.
- provide protection for contents through the use of nanoscale bacteriocidal and bacteriostatic to control growth and to reduce activities of microbes.
- add unique security and anti-counterfeiting features.
The use of nanomaterials in packaging will play a significant role in -
- decreasing the huge amounts of food waste in both industrialized and developing countries.
- reducing reliance on petroleum-based packaging.
- meeting demand for more environmentally friendly packaging products with triggered biodegradability, but with the same mechanical properties as commonly used materials.
- ensure food safety and traceability for the entire supply chain.
Nanomaterials utilized in packaging include:
- Cellulose nanofibers.
- Cellulose nanocrystals.
- Antimicrobial nanocoatings and films.
- Nanosilica, zinc oxide and titanium oxide nanoparticles.
- Carbon nanotubes.
- Chitosan nanoparticles.
- Quantum dots.
Report contents include:
- Market drivers and trends for the use of nanomaterials in packaging.
- Market challenges for the use of nanomaterials in packaging.
- Global market revenues for nanomaterials in packaging, by type and applications.
- Assessment of nanomaterials in barrier films and coatings, antibacterial (antimicrobial) packaging, anti-counterfeit packaging, temperature-controlled packaging and food sensors.
- 65 company profiles including products, target markets, contact details. etc. Companies covered include Asahi Kasei, Dow, Valentis Nanotech, Toyo Seikan Kaisha, Sun Chemical, Sciessent, Plasmatreat and Nanobiomatters/Bactiblock.
1.1 Aims and objectives of the study
1.1.1 Properties of nanomaterials
2 RESEARCH METHODOLOGY
3 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
3.1 Active packaging
3.2 Intelligent/smart packaging
3.3 Biobased packaging
3.4 Market drivers and trends
3.4.1 Growing demand for active and smart packaging
3.4.2 Growing demand for renewable plastic packaging
3.4.3 Consumer safety concerns driving demand for antimicrobial surfaces
3.4.4 Sustainability and biodegradability
3.4.5 Replacing petroleum-based, glass, metal, wax/plastic coated products
3.4.6 Improving food quality and safety during transportation
3.4.7 Improved barrier function to increase shelf life
3.4.8 Prevention of food waste
3.4.9 Product safety and anti-counterfeiting
3.5 Market challenges
3.6 Global market revenues for nanopackaging
4 TYPES OF PACKAGING
4.1 Barrier films and coatings
4.2 Antibacterial (antimicrobial) packaging
4.3 Anti-counterfeit packaging
4.4 Temperature controlled packaging
4.5 Food sensors
5 NANOMATERIALS USED IN PACKAGING
5.4 CELLULLOSE NANOFIBERS
5.4.1 Paper and board packaging
5.4.2 Gas barrier sheets
5.4.3 Packaging adhesives
5.4.4 Food packaging coatings
5.5 CELLULOSE NANOCRYSTALS
5.5.1 Flexible packaging
5.5.2 Plastics for bioplastic packaging
5.5.3 Antimicrobial properties
5.6.2 Barrier films for food packaging
5.6.3 Anti-bacterial activity
5.6.4 Anti-viral activity
5.7.2 Antimicrobial and antiviral activity
5.7.3 Nanosilver in packaging
5.8.2 Nanosilica coated barrier films
5.9 ZINC OXIDE NANOPARTICLES
5.9.2 Antimicrobial packaging films
5.9.3 Antimicrobial activity
5.10 CARBON NANOTUBES
5.10.2 Antimicrobial activity
5.10.3 Packaging films
5.11 CHITOSAN NANOPARTICLES
5.11.2 Packaging coatings and films
5.12.2 Barrier films
5.13 TITANIUM DIOXIDE NANOPARTICLES
5.13.2 Antibacterial films
6 NANOMATERIALS IN THE PACKAGING MARKET
6.1.1 Protective coatings and films
6.1.2 Bioplastics packaging
126.96.36.199 Nano barcodes and optics
6.1.4 Pharmaceutical packaging
6.2 Global market size
7 COMPANY PROFILES
List of Tables
Table 1: Categorization of nanomaterials
Table 2: Global revenues for nanopackaging 2010-2030, by type, millions USD
Table 2: Global revenues for nanopackaging 2010-2030, by applications, millions USD
Table 3: Applications in packaging, by nanomaterials type, properties and applications
Table 5: Oxygen permeability of nanocellulose films compared to those made form commercially available petroleum-based materials and other polymers
Table 6: Graphene properties relevant to application in packaging
Table 7: Bactericidal characters of graphene-based materials
Table 9: Antibacterial effects of ZnO NPs in different bacterial species
Table 10: Mechanism of chitosan antimicrobial action
Table 11: Applications in anti-counterfeiting, by nanomaterials type and benefits thereof
Table 12: Revenues for nanopackaging, 2010-2030, millions USD
Table 13: Oji Holdings CNF products
List of Figures
Figure 1: Global revenues for nanopackaging 2010-2030, by type, millions USD
Figure 1: Global revenues for nanopackaging 2010-2030, by applications, millions USD
Figure 2: Schematic of gas barrier properties of nanoclay film
Figure 3: CNF gel
Figure 4: Antimicrobial activity of Graphene oxide (GO)
Figure 5: Anti-bacterial mechanism of silver nanoparticle coating
Figure 6: Oso fresh food packaging incorporating antimicrobial silver
Figure 7: Schematic of antibacterial activity of ZnO NPs
Figure 8: Mechanism of antimicrobial activity of carbon nanotubes
Figure 9: TEM images of Burkholderia seminalis treated with (a, c) buffer (control) and (b, d) 2.0 mg/mL chitosan; (A: additional layer; B: membrane damage)
Figure 10: Nanoclays structure: The dimensions of a clay platelet are typically 200-1000 nm in lateral dimension and 1 nm thick
Figure 11: TEM of montmorillonite
Figure 12: CO2 retention of multilayer bottles
Figure 13: Revenues for nanopackaging, 2010-2030, millions USD
Figure 14: Global market for nanomaterials in packaging, by type, 2010-2030, millions USD
Figure 15: Asahi Kasei CNF fabric sheet
Figure 16: Properties of Asahi Kasei cellulose nanofiber nonwoven fabric
Figure 17: CNF nonwoven fabric
Figure 18: nanoforest products
Figure 19: nanoforest-S
Figure 20: nanoforest-PDP
Figure 21: nanoforest-MB
Figure 22: ELLEX products
Figure 23: CNF-reinforced PP compounds
Figure 24: Kirekira! toilet wipes
Figure 25: Rheocrysta spray
Figure 26: DKS CNF products
Figure 27: CNF gel
Figure 28: Block nanocellulose material
Figure 29: CNF products developed by Hokuetsu
Figure 30: Innventia AB movable nanocellulose demo plant
Figure 31: Self-cleaning nanocoating applied to face masks
Figure 33: Nippon Paper Industries’ adult diapers
Figure 34: CNF clear sheets
Figure 35: XCNF
Figure 36: Silver / CNF composite dispersions
Figure 37: CNF/nanosilver powder
Figure 38: HefCel-coated wood (left) and untreated wood (right) after 30 seconds flame test
Figure 39: Bio-based barrier bags prepared from Tempo-CNF coated bio-HDPE film