Through research and technology, the new Singapore Institute of Food and Biotechnology Innovation (SIFBI) will support the country’s effort to produce 30 per cent of its nutritional needs locally by 2030.
A*Star has issued a release on how Singapore will create food sources and alternatives in the laboratory in order to meet its national goal and address food security challenges.
With Singapore’s “30 by 30” goal offers the perfect opportunity for SIFBI to pioneer safer and more nutritious foods for its citizens.
Along with other public sector players and institutes of higher learning (IHLs), SIFBI plans to boost Singapore’s local produce capabilities that will serve up sustainable food and food ingredient options, alternative proteins and novel nutrient-enriched delicacies aimed at recognising Singapore as Asia’s food innovation hub.
“It’s not just A*STAR alone in this journey. This is an audacious goal but the ecosystem is ripe and ready, and collectively, we need to wrap our minds around the challenge and tackle it head-on” said Dr Hazel Khoo, Executive Director of A*STAR’s Singapore Institute of Food and Biotechnology Innovation (SIFBI), and Senior Director of Research, Innovation and Enterprise (RIE) 2025 at the Singapore Food Agency (SFA).
SIFBI did not have to start from scratch as several existing A*STAR research groups were brought under its umbrella. It has a host of research expertise in areas such as biotransformation, fermentation, clinical nutrition and food process engineering.
SIFBI, which was officially launched on 1 April 2020, hopes to build a dynamic food ecosystem by establishing Singapore as Asia’s go-to place for food technology development.
Through its cutting-edge biotechnology and clinical nutrition facilities, coupled with process engineering and new food safety methodologies, SIFBI will collaborate with universities and industry partners to develop new foods, food systems and ingredients. These will complement the other urban agriculture and aquaculture capabilities in the ecosystem to realise Singapore’s goals.
In addition, these efforts can collectively beef up Singapore’s economy and create innovative jobs with food enterprises in the start-up, SME and MNC space.
Government Support and Technology key in helping to reach 30 by 30 goal
Local start-ups currently supported by the government will benefit from improved access to information on food safety and novel food production processes from SIFBI.
Singapore’s agri-food industry needs to leverage R&D and adopt new climate-resilient and sustainable technologies to raise productivity and overcome resource constraints.
Technology will play a key role in helping reach the “30 by 30” goal. For example, indoor high-tech urban farms can implement smart sensors that provide crops with the right amount of light and nutrients, while data analytics will allow farms to monitor and optimise their operations.
There are also tremendous economic opportunities for Singapore to be a world leader in this area and the R&D infrastructure is well-positioned for it.
SIFBI is also looking for partners that can offer complementary strengths. These include public and private enterprises in sectors such as food processing and distribution, as well as local and overseas institutes of higher learning, which will groom talent for jobs in the industry.
In a pioneering move to strengthen the capabilities of future robotic professionals, the Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR) has teamed up with seven esteemed local Institutes of Higher Learning (IHLs) to align and elevate learning outcomes in robotics courses.
This strategic collaboration aims to equip students with consistent knowledge and skills essential for their integration into the workforce and engagement in robotics work. The partnership, formalised through a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) signed during the ROS-Industrial Consortium Asia Pacific Annual Summit, underscores a commitment to harmonising educational approaches in response to the dynamic landscape of Singapore’s growing robotics ecosystem.
This collaborative effort, led by Professor Quek Tong Boon, Chief Executive of the National Robotics Programme, addresses the imperative of cultivating a workforce adept in the Robot Operating System (ROS), an open-source framework pivotal in the development and control of robots.
According to Professor Quek, robotics courses are instrumental in shaping the skills, mindset, and capabilities of individuals, preparing them for impactful and rewarding careers in technology and innovation.
As ROS gains prominence in industrial robotics applications, facilitating seamless communication among robots with diverse manufacturers and user interfaces, the collaboration seeks to bolster the future workforce’s relevance and competitiveness. Likewise, it envisions empowering professionals to undertake higher-value tasks, aligning with the evolving demands of the robotics industry.
At the helm of this educational convergence is the ROS-Industrial Consortium Asia Pacific (ROS-I AP), managed by A*STAR’s Advanced Remanufacturing and Technology Centre (ARTC). The consortium spearheads collaborative endeavours with Nanyang Technological University, Singapore (NTU Singapore), National University of Singapore (NUS), Ngee Ann Polytechnic (NP), Republic Polytechnic (RP), Singapore Institute of Technology (SIT), Singapore Polytechnic (SP), and Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD).
The ROS-I AP has been instrumental in adapting ROS capabilities to suit the hardware requirements of industrial applications. Traditionally, robots were programmed using proprietary solutions, constraining innovation.
Leveraging ROS’s open-source architecture, ROS-I AP catalyses the industry’s adoption of ROS by fostering collaboration, pooling resources, and sharing knowledge to drive ROS applications in manufacturing automation. The consortium also plays a pivotal role in training and outreach to cultivate a talent pool aligned with the increasing deployment of robots.
The MoU signifies a pivotal phase in a broader Train-and-Place programme championed by ROS-I AP, responding to the escalating demand for robotics-related skills in the Singaporean industry landscape. This initiative seeks to cultivate a skilled workforce capable of contributing to ROS-related projects within companies.
The collaborative efforts between ROS-I AP and IHLs aim to establish a standardised curriculum for ROS-based courses, ensuring a consistent quality of education delivery. The collaboration will also include monitoring the efficacy of course content through piloting in IHLs and assessing students, with a commitment to updating content to align with industry developments.
According to A*STAR, this holistic approach ensures that graduates across IHLs possess a baseline competency, instilling confidence in employers regarding the proficiency of these future robotic professionals.
Likewise, this collaboration signifies a concerted effort to shape the future of robotics education, ensuring that students receive a cohesive and advanced learning experience. As the robotics landscape continues to evolve, this strategic partnership not only meets current industry needs but also prepares the workforce for the challenges and opportunities that lie ahead in the dynamic field of robotics.
The Ministry of Electronics and Information Technology’s National e-Governance Division (NeGD) is conducting the 40th Chief Information Security Officer (CISO) Deep-Dive Training Programme from 4-8 December.
It is being conducted under the Ministry’s Cyber Surakshit Bharat initiative, which aims to raise awareness about cybercrime and enhance the capabilities of CISOs and frontline IT personnel in government departments. Through it, the government ensures there are adequate safety measures in place to combat the increasing threat of cybercrimes.
The programme is held at the Indian Institute of Public Administration in New Delhi and is attended by 31 participants from Bihar, Himachal Pradesh, Kerala, Telangana, Uttar Pradesh, Madhya Pradesh, and New Delhi.
The programme’s objectives include raising awareness, enhancing capacity, and empowering government departments with the necessary steps to establish a cyber-resilient ecosystem. It seeks to sensitise and orient participants on cyber safety and security, advancing the Digital India programme for the integrated delivery of diverse government services to citizens. The programme aims to provide comprehensive information and knowledge about cybersecurity, fostering awareness, building capacities, and enabling government departments to effectively manage their cyber hygiene, safety, and security.
Emphasising the significance of cybersecurity in the face of escalating cyber-attacks, MeitY Secretary, S. Krishnan discussed the vulnerabilities prevalent in the digital era. He highlighted the pivotal role played by CISO officials in formulating cybersecurity strategies for organisations, particularly for information security.
Krishnan said that it was important that CISOs should keep pace with technological advancements and encouraged CISO officers to adopt innovative and forward-thinking approaches in supporting the cybersecurity initiatives of their organisations. During his address, he acknowledged the Department of Telecommunication for its role in tackling challenges presented by emerging technologies such as 5G and 6G.
Officials including the Director General of the Indian Institute of Public Administration (IIPA), S. N. Tripathi, and other officers from NeGD and IIPA attended the inaugural session of the programme. Since the initiative was launched in June 2018, NeGD has successfully organised 40 batches of CISO deep-dive training programmes, benefiting more than 1,523 CISOs and frontline IT officials.
Cybersecurity has been a top priority for the government given the increasing reliance on technology across all sectors of the economy. Last month, the Ministry of Finance spearheaded a comprehensive discourse to strategise against the burgeoning threats of cybercrime in the financial services sector, particularly the surge in online financial fraud incidents.
Stakeholders discussed the need for enhanced coordination among police, banks, and financial entities for real-time tracking and blocking of defrauded funds. They also put forth strategies to tackle the proliferation of mule accounts, augment response times to handle alerts on online financial frauds and establish regional/state-level nodal officers.
As OpenGov Asia reported, it was agreed that a central registry for merchant onboarding and KYC standardisation is required and the importance of whitelisting digital lending apps through stakeholder consultation was highlighted. Progress updates on implementing recommendations, such as setting up the Digital India Trust Agency (DIGITA) and the proposed legislation known as the ‘Banning of Unregulated Lending Activities (BULA) Act,’ were also on the agenda.
Key industry players presented their strategies for mitigating fraudulent activities. The State Bank of India (SBI) presented its Proactive Risk Monitoring (PRM) strategy, while representatives from companies dedicated to mobile banking shared their successful best practices.
Organising Public Service Malls (MPP) in Indonesia represents an innovative approach to achieving more equitable and improved public services. Implementing MPP in Indonesia has significantly and positively impacted community public service performance. MPP integrates public services provided by ministries, agencies, provincial and municipal/regional governments, state-owned enterprises, regional-owned enterprises, and private entities, all in a unified location. This initiative aims to enhance the speed, convenience, accessibility, comfort, and security of services, ultimately contributing to global competitiveness and facilitating business operations in Indonesia.
The legal basis for establishing MPP is governed by the Regulation of the Minister of State Apparatus Empowerment and Bureaucratic Reform of the Republic of Indonesia Number 23 of 2017 regarding implementing Public Service Malls. This regulation is further strengthened by the Presidential Regulation of the Republic of Indonesia Number 89 of 2021 on implementing Public Service Malls.
To reinforce and expand the MPP initiative in Indonesia, 39 regions are prepared to offer integrated, convenient, and fast services through Digital MPP. The national count of Digital MPP locations has now increased to 60 pilot projects. It is hoped that these selected regions will uphold their commitment to leveraging Digital MPP in the future.
The assistant Deputy for Public Service Digital Transformation at the Ministry of PANRB, Yanuar Ahmad, emphasised the serious oversight of Digital MPP implementation across various regions by the Minister of PANRB. The directives given are particularly stringent, especially for inactive regions. “Failure to commit to utilising Digital MPP may result in reevaluating their status as Digital MPP locations,” he asserted.
The selection of regions as Digital MPP locations involves a process where 115 regional leaders have proposed the utilisation of Digital MPP to the Ministry of PANRB. The selection process includes an assessment of the readiness for Digital MPP implementation, focusing on regions that have already planned the establishment of MPP.
Yanuar explained that in November 2023, 115 regional leaders submitted requests to utilise Digital MPP. The evaluation process considered several reference variables, such as Digital Population Identity (IKD) and the Human Resources Information System for Health (SISDMK). Additionally, the readiness for physical MPP construction was taken into account. Subsequently, 39 districts and cities were designated as new Digital MPP locations.
The selected regions include Soppeng District, Pasuruan City, Bantaeng District, Sawahlunto City, Purworejo District, Morowali District, Wonogiri District, Pemalang District, Banjarbaru City, Hulu Sungai Utara District, Palopo City, Way Kanan District, Banjar City, Bangli District, Muaro Jambi District, Temanggung District, Penukal Abab Lematang Ilir District, Sabang City, Barito Utara District, Jombang District, and Kotawaringin Barat District.
Furthermore, there are Kapuas District, Cianjur District, Dharmasraya District, Hulu Sungai Tengah District, Tojo Una Una District, Lampung Timur District, Bintan District, Ponorogo District, Tegal City, Gowa District, Sukabumi City, Bangka Barat District, Pesisir Barat District, Tanggamus District, Morowali Utara District, Lampung Barat District, Banggai Laut District, and Jembrana District.
It is worth noting that the soft launch of the Digital MPP took place in June 2023 by Vice President KH Ma’ruf Amin, and it has been operational in 21 regions. During this event, Yanuar envisioned regions already implementing MPP could learn best practices and adopt new features of the Digital MPP platform.
“For regions that are not yet active, it is recommended to enhance and improve the performance of Digital MPP management promptly,” he added. The hybrid event also included a Digital MPP Technical Guidance. Siti Rafika Amalia Dina, the analyst for Public Complaints at the Ministry of PANRB, highlighted the significance of Digital MPP as an integrated digital service. Several key features of Digital MPP were outlined, including service application submission, service tracking, connection with service complaints, user service profiles, and notifications.
Integrating Digital MPP with Digital Population Identity (IKD) and the Human Resources Information System for Health (SISDMK) demonstrates a cohesive and efficient ecosystem. Additionally, the opportunity for regions without physical MPP to participate through Digital MPP reflects an inclusive and adaptable approach to public service solutions in the digital era.
The National Economic and Development Authority (NEDA) is spearheading key policies aimed at fostering digital transformation in a resolute effort to propel the Philippines towards becoming a “tech-ready” nation.
This commitment seeks to usher in socio-economic transformation within the medium term. At the core of this strategic initiative is the Philippine Development Plan 2023-2028, where digitalisation stands out as one of the six pivotal cross-cutting strategies crucial to achieving sustainable progress.
NEDA Secretary Arsenio M Balisacan underscores the imperative of bridging existing policy gaps that impede the nation’s effective preparation for a tech-ready future. Drawing from experience, he emphasises the need to streamline regulatory processes, creating an efficient framework that not only boosts economic growth but also enhances the overall well-being of Filipino citizens.
The key lies in leveraging technology to elevate efficiency and productivity, ensuring that the benefits of the digital revolution permeate all facets of Philippine society.
Fostering an enabling and competitive environment for emerging technologies is a focal point in NEDA’s agenda. Such policies, Secretary Arsenio contends, will attract investments, catalyse job creation, and pave the way for sustainable economic prosperity.
He stressed the importance of prioritising user privacy and data protection in the wake of rapid technological advancements. Secretary Arsenio advocates for a collaborative approach, urging joint efforts with public and private stakeholders in a comprehensive, whole-of-government, and whole-of-society strategy to achieve the desired end goals.
A significant stride in this pursuit is NEDA’s advocacy for the Open Access in Data Transmission Bill. This legislative initiative aims to bridge the digital divide in the Philippines by promoting the development of robust data transmission infrastructure.
Simultaneously, it seeks to eliminate barriers to competition in data transmission services, fostering a landscape of inclusivity and accessibility. The bill’s recent inclusion in the priority list of bills under the Legislative-Executive Development Advisory Council (LEDAC) Common Legislative Agenda underscores its importance.
The bill’s primary focus is to enhance internet connectivity, accessibility, and inclusivity, acting as a catalyst for widespread digitalisation and innovation across the archipelago. NEDA’s collaboration with relevant government agencies, especially the Department of Information and Communications Technology (DICT), is indicative of a concerted effort to refine and enhance the bill further.
Notably, the House of Representatives has already given its approval on the bill’s third reading, signalling positive momentum in the legislative process.
NEDA’s commitment to fostering a tech-ready environment not only exemplifies a dedication to digital transformation but also showcases a forward-thinking approach to addressing the evolving needs of the nation.
According to Secretary Arsenio, as the Philippines strides towards a digital future, NEDA’s vision and strategic initiatives set the stage for a tech-ready landscape that promises to empower citizens, drive economic growth, and position the nation as a key player in the global digital arena.
Becoming a tech-ready nation is a critical pursuit in the modern-day, influencing multifaceted aspects of economic, social, and national development. The significance lies in the capacity of technology to drive innovation, enhance productivity, and attract foreign investments, thereby contributing to sustained economic growth and bolstering a nation’s competitiveness on the global stage.
The NEDA Secretary added that technology-driven industries not only create job opportunities but also necessitate a skilled workforce, ensuring that citizens are equipped with the digital competencies required in a rapidly evolving technological landscape.
To enhance user experience and cater to evolving demands, the Customs Administration of the Ministry of Finance has transformed its Latest Infographics, originally launched in 2020, into an innovative Interactive Data Visualisation platform. This major update, implemented in September 2023, marks a significant shift from static graphs to a more dynamic and user-oriented interface.
The earlier version, Latest Infographics, served its purpose by providing static graphs that allowed users to comprehend and analyse trade statistics datasets. However, it was inherently limited by its producer-oriented approach and constrained by the size of the graphs and web pages. In response to the growing need for more intuitive and user-friendly tools, the Customs Administration decided to reimagine the system.
The Interactive Data Visualisation platform introduces a plethora of features aimed at elevating the quality of service for users. Unlike its predecessor, this cutting-edge platform employs interactive design to enhance the function of displayed information. Despite simplifying the layout from 10 static graphs to three sets of interactive visualisations focusing on trade trends, commodities, and trade partners, the volume and depth of information available have significantly increased.
One of the standout features is the ability for users to actively participate in shaping the information they seek. By selecting a target commodity or trade partner, users can dynamically alter the visualisations, providing a personalised and focused exploration of the data.
The platform enables users to access detailed insights, such as the distribution of trade partners for a selected commodity or the composition of import-export goods for a specific trade partner. Navigating through time scales has also become more seamless, with users easily visualising data for a specific reference month within the last 25 months or 15 years.
The flexibility to switch between monthly and yearly time scales, coupled with the ability to hover over trend graphs, ensures that relevant graphs for the chosen reference period are simultaneously displayed. This interactive approach makes data exploration more intuitive and adaptable to individual user needs.
The beauty of the new “Interactive Data Visualisation” lies in its simplicity and direct manipulation. Users can now filter data elements, change reference periods, and access detailed information with ease, all through simple pointing and clicking. This not only streamlines the exploration process but also empowers users with the ability to print and download specific datasets based on their requirements.
According to the Customs Administration, the transition to Interactive Data Visualisation represents a paradigm shift in how trade statistics are presented and explored. The move towards a more user-centric approach not only acknowledges the evolving needs of users but also underscores the commitment to delivering a seamless and enriching experience.
As businesses and individuals engage with trade statistics more actively, this innovative platform is poised to become an indispensable tool in navigating the complex landscape of international trade data.
The Interactive Data Visualisation platform is pivotal for data exploration, offering enhanced user experience by enabling dynamic interaction. It ensures increased accessibility to complex datasets, allowing users to customise visualisations for actionable insights.
Real-time capabilities enhance decision-making with prompt responses to evolving trends. The platform’s flexibility adapts to diverse user preferences, providing a comprehensive understanding of datasets, including trade partner distributions and goods compositions.
Streamlining data exploration, empowering users through direct manipulation, and fostering collaboration contribute to improved decision-making. Efficient reporting and documentation features facilitate streamlined record-keeping and reporting processes, making it an indispensable tool in data analysis.
Beijing hosted the Internet Philanthropy Symposium and the opening ceremony of the Digital Philanthropy Innovation Space, a ground-breaking initiative aimed at creating a digital public welfare ecosystem fostering strengthened cooperation and healthy development. This was a significant step towards fostering digital philanthropy and promoting Chinese-style modernisation.
Guided by the Cyberspace Administration of China, this endeavour seeks to explore the digital transformation of the public welfare sector and encourage widespread societal participation in the high-quality development of the cybersecurity and informatisation industry.
The China Internet Development Foundation forged strategic partnerships by signing cooperation agreements with key entities, a significant cooperation agreement was inked and focused on the operational aspects of the digital public welfare innovation space.
The symposium, orchestrated by the China Internet Development Foundation, saw the participation of 80 individuals, including representatives from relevant government departments, experts, scholars, Internet public welfare platforms, network information companies, and central media. This collective gathering underscored the collaborative spirit required to drive meaningful change in the digital philanthropy landscape.
According to the local government of Beijing, the Digital Philanthropy Innovation Space promises to be a catalyst for positive change in the public welfare sector, while the regulatory measures underscore the commitment to transparency and adherence to financial information service standards. Together, these initiatives signify a progressive step towards a more inclusive and technologically advanced era in philanthropy and financial information services.
Additionally, digital tools empower philanthropic organisations to enhance accessibility, leverage data-driven insights, and expand their global reach. Real-time impact tracking ensures transparency and accountability, while innovative fundraising methods diversify financial support.
The Digital Philanthropy Innovation Space’s remarkable adaptability to emerging trends stands as a testament to its dynamic nature, showcasing an unparalleled ability to navigate the swiftly evolving landscape of philanthropy.
This adaptability is complemented by the pivotal role the space plays in cultivating strategic partnerships and fostering collaborations that amplify the impact of philanthropic endeavours. Acting as a central hub for addressing the ever-evolving societal needs, it becomes a connection where innovative solutions are conceived and implemented to address complex challenges.
Beijing believes that the infusion of technological advancements doesn’t merely represent a modernisation of processes; rather, it signifies a profound shift in the way philanthropy is conceptualised and executed, with a heightened focus on creating enduring positive change in society.
In addition, the Cyberspace Administration of China took a significant step towards enhancing the quality of financial information services. In adherence to the “Financial Information Service Management Regulations” and the “Notice on Carrying out Domestic Financial Information Service Reporting Work,” the administration publicly released the names and registration numbers of the third batch of five financial information service institutions.
The importance of digitalisation in Financial Information Service Management Regulations lies in its ability to modernise and optimise financial processes. By leveraging technology, regulatory bodies and financial institutions can create a more secure, transparent, and adaptive financial ecosystem that meets the challenges of the digital age.
A noteworthy aspect of this disclosure is the emphasis on transparency. Financial information service institutions are now required to prominently display their registration numbers on services and products, linking users to the registration system website for verification.
However, it’s essential to recognise that this reporting is not a blanket endorsement of an institution’s service capabilities; rather, it confirms their compliance with regulations regarding the provision of financial information services.
The regulations stipulate those institutions must strictly adhere to the “Financial Information Service Management Regulations” and associated policies. Importantly, they are prohibited from engaging in various financial services, such as online lending, securities trading, securities investment consultation, and credit reporting, in violation of regulations under the guise of reporting.
In a bid to empower food manufacturers to embrace sustainability, Enterprise Singapore (EnterpriseSG) has unveiled the Sustainability Playbook for Food Manufacturers. Announced by Minister for Sustainability and the Environment, Grace Fu, this playbook is a key component of the Enterprise Sustainability Programme (ESP), aiming to equip companies with the tools and insights needed for their sustainability journey.
Jeannie Lim, Assistant Chief Executive Officer (Lifestyle & Consumer) at EnterpriseSG, emphasised the imperative for food manufacturers to navigate global supply chain challenges, evolving sustainability regulations, and the rising demand for climate-conscious food products. Jeannie introduced the playbook as a comprehensive guide, offering strategies and resources to help companies incorporate sustainability practices into their operations.
The playbook, part of the ESP series, presents a step-by-step approach for food manufacturers, featuring checklists with recommended starting points for core sustainability strategies and relevant resources. It outlines three fundamental strategies to enhance sustainability:
- Optimising Resources: The playbook advocates for a review of current manufacturing processes to identify opportunities for resource optimisation. Investments in energy-efficient equipment, on-site energy generation like solar panels, and digitalisation for increased efficiency and waste reduction are highlighted.
- Valorising Food Side Streams: Encouraging the repurposing of food manufacturing by-products into higher value-added products, such as plant-based cheese and probiotic beverages. The playbook identifies key side streams in Singapore, including okara, brewers’ spent grain, surplus bread, and fruits, offering innovative solutions to meet consumer demands for healthy and sustainable products.
- Adopting Sustainable Packaging: Recognising the importance of sustainable packaging for global market access, the playbook encourages the reduction of packaging and the use of recyclable or sustainable materials with enhanced shelf-life stability.
To complement the Sustainability Playbook, EnterpriseSG, in collaboration with the Singapore Food Manufacturers’ Association (SFMA), announced the “Embracing Sustainability for Enterprise Growth in Food Manufacturing” course. This provides an introduction to sustainability concepts and equips food manufacturing companies with the necessary tools and support to take tangible steps towards sustainability.
The course, scheduled for Q1 2024, offers participants access to a sustainability assessment toolkit and personalised advisory sessions to kickstart their sustainability journey. EnterpriseSG will defray 70% of course fees for eligible businesses, making it an accessible and valuable resource for companies looking to enhance their sustainability capabilities.
According to Enterprise Singapore, their initiatives are poised to guide food manufacturers towards a future where environmental consciousness aligns seamlessly with business success. The playbook and course serve as inspirations, illuminating the path for companies to thrive in an era where sustainability is both a responsibility and a competitive advantage.
Digital tools are pivotal in advancing sustainable food manufacturing, revolutionising processes and fostering environmental stewardship. These tools optimise resource utilisation, emphasising energy-efficient equipment and digitalisation to enhance operational efficiency.
By identifying areas for improvement and implementing smart technologies, companies can minimise waste, reduce carbon footprints, and embrace eco-friendly practices. The integration of digital solutions allows for real-time monitoring, predictive analytics, and precision control, enabling precise resource management and minimising environmental impact.
Sustainable packaging initiatives, facilitated by these tools, further contribute to eco-conscious practices, aligning with global sustainability goals. The adoption of digital tools in food manufacturing not only improves operational effectiveness but also positions the industry as a leader in environmentally responsible practices, ensuring a more sustainable and resilient future.