News Article | May 5, 2017
This report provides major statistics on the state of the industry and is a valuable source of guidance and direction for companies and individuals interested in the market — The Brown Sugar industry was 16978.30 million USD in 2016 and is projected to reach USD 27276.40 million USD by 2022, at a CAGR (Compounded Annual Growth Rate) of 8.22% between 2016 and 2022. Companies profiled in this report are Sudzucker, Tate & Lyle , Imperial Sugar, Nordic Sugar A/S, C&H Sugar, American Crystal Sugar, Cargill, Domino Sugar, Taikoo, Wholesome Sweeteners, Ganzhiyuan, Lotus Health Group and more. Analysis by Product Types, with production, revenue, price, market share and growth rate of each type, can be divided into • Light Brown Sugar • Dark Brown Sugar Analysis by Applications, this report focuses on consumption, market share and growth rate of Brown Sugar in each application, can be divided into • Bakery • Beverages • Confectionery • Ice Cream and Dairy • Others Table of Contents: 1 Brown Sugar Market Overview 2 Global Brown Sugar Market Competition by Manufacturers 3 Global Brown Sugar Capacity, Production, Revenue (Value) by Regions (2012-2017) 4 Global Brown Sugar Supply (Production), Consumption, Export, Import by Regions (2012-2017E) 5 Global Brown Sugar Production, Revenue (Value), Price Trend by Types 6 Global Brown Sugar Market Analysis by Applications 7 Global Brown Sugar Manufacturers Profiles/Analysis 8 Brown Sugar Manufacturing Cost Analysis 9 Industrial Chain, Sourcing Strategy and Downstream Buyers 10 Marketing Strategy Analysis, Distributors/Traders 11 Market Effect Factors Analysis 12 Global Brown Sugar Market Forecast (2017-2022) 13 Research Findings and Conclusion 14 Appendix Inquire more about this report at: https://www.themarketreports.com/report/ask-your-query/495930 For more information, please visit https://www.themarketreports.com/report/global-brown-sugar-market-research-report-2017
Developments in plant protection of sugar beet as shown by the cultivation survey in comparison to the NEPTUN survey [Entwicklungen im pflanzenschutz in zuckerrüben aus der umfrage produktionstechnik im vergleich zur erhebung NEPTUN]
Buhre C.,Institute For Zuckerrubenforschung |
Fecke P.,Sudzucker AG |
Nelles F.,Pfeifer and Langen KG |
Schlinker G.,Arbeitsgemeinschaft zur Forderung des Zuckerrubenanbaus in Norddeutschland |
Ladewig E.,Institute For Zuckerrubenforschung
Zuckerindustrie | Year: 2011
Since 1994 data for the application of pesticides in sugar beets for Germany were collected by the Institut for Sugar Beet Research in cooperation with the sugar industry and the sugar beet grower associations in an annual sugar beet cultivation-survey. The herbicide application shifted since 2002 from pre-emergence applications to post-emergence applications with in general three applications. Several weeds that are difficult to control have spread in sugar beets, no increase of herbicide applications though could be observed until now. Foliar diseases, particularly Cercospora beticola, have spread in Germany in the last years, too, resulting in an increased number of fungicide applications. In most German regions, fungicides are applied once. Besides insecticides in the seed coat, insecticides in sugar beet are applied only marginally. The insecticide seed coat protects the juvenile plant development against soil-born pests. Until crop closure the insecticide seed coat also protects the plant against aphids. Only in years with a very high pest density a further application of insecticides is needed. To a high extent the application of pesticides in sugar beet is carried out following the principles of integrated plant protection. The results of the sugar beet cultivation-survey correspond in the majority of cases to the results of the NEPTUN-survey.
Jacobs A.,Institute for Sugar Beet Research |
Jungert S.,Sudzucker AG |
Koch H.-J.,Institute for Sugar Beet Research
Archives of Agronomy and Soil Science | Year: 2015
The effect of conventional ploughing, mulching, and direct drilling on the soil organic C (soil Corg) contents through the soil profile and on total soil Corg stocks (0–45 cm) was investigated at five different German sites. All sites showed similar results: after 10–13 years, soil Corg contents in the surface soil (0–10 cm) were 15–71% and 33–42% higher under direct drilling and mulching, respectively, than under ploughing (8–18 g kg−1). Under ploughing, the soil Corg contents were distributed homogenously through the soil profile. Either mulching or direct drilling resulted in 3–28% higher soil Corg stocks than ploughing (49–116 t ha−1). However, the tillage management was no significant factor since the sites showed the effects to different extents but were the mathematical replications. Five to six years later, trends and values were similar. We concluded that the main effect of mulching or direct drilling was the stratification with higher soil Corg contents in the surface soil. Since this is a positive means for soil protection, we suggested that the use of mulching or direct drilling can contribute to a sustainable soil management in crop rotations with sugar beet which are characterized by a strong physical impact on the soil during harvest. ©2014,Taylor & Francis.
Agency: European Commission | Branch: H2020 | Program: RIA | Phase: SFS-13-2015 | Award Amount: 5.24M | Year: 2016
MyToolBox mobilises a multi-actor partnership (academia, farmers, technology SMEs, food industry and policy stakeholders) to develop novel interventions aimed at achieving a 20-90% reduction in crop losses due to fungal and mycotoxin contamination. MyToolBox will not only pursue a field-to-fork approach but will also consider safe use options of contaminated batches, such as the efficient production of biofuels. A major component of MyToolBox, which also distinguishes this proposal from previous efforts in the area mycotoxin reduction, is to provide the recommended measures to the end users along the food and feed chain in a web-based Toolbox. Cutting edge research will result in new interventions, which will be integrated together with existing measures in the Toolbox that will guide the end user as to the most effective measure(s) to be taken to reduce crop losses. We will focus on small grain cereals, maize, peanuts and dried figs, applicable to agricultural conditions in EU and China. Crop losses using existing practices will be compared with crop losses after novel pre-harvest interventions including investigation of genetic resistance to fungal infection, cultural control, the use of novel biopesticides (organic-farming compliant), competitive biocontrol treatment and development of forecasting models to predict mycotoxin contamination. Research into post-harvest measures including real-time monitoring during storage, innovative sorting of crops using vision-technology and novel milling technology will enable cereals with higher mycotoxin levels to be processed without breaching regulatory limits in finished products. Research into the effects of baking on mycotoxin levels will provide better understanding of process factors used in mycotoxin risk assessment. Involvement of leading institutions from China are aimed at establishing a sustainable cooperation in mycotoxin research between the EU and China.
Buhre C.,Institute For Zuckerrubenforschung |
Burcky K.,Sudzucker AG |
Schmitz F.,Pfeifer and Langen KG |
Schulte M.,Nordzucker AG |
Ladewig E.,Institute For Zuckerrubenforschung
Zuckerindustrie | Year: 2011
Since 1994, data on sugar beet production in Germany have been continuously collected in annual sugar beet cultivation surveys based on information given by the German sugar factories. Because of the long-term data set, many developments over the last years as well as short-term adaptations could be described. Cereals, particularly winter wheat, are the main pre-crop before sugar beet (50%), nowadays followed by corn. Intercrops have been cultivated on 40% of the sugar beet area since the beginning of the survey. In soil cultivation, the use of reduced systems has increased. On more than 65% of the sugar beet area the soil is covered by intercrops or pre-crop residues. Since 2006, an increase in nitrogen-fertilization could be observed. On 50% of the sugar beet area, organic fertilizer is applied also. In general, the whole production process from sowing to harvesting is characterized by an increase in technical specialization. The work is often done jointly in cooperation of farmers, or by specialized contractors. Sugar beet are harvested mainly with six-row harvesters and beets are transported increasingly often with semitrailer trucks.
Agency: European Commission | Branch: H2020 | Program: BBI-RIA | Phase: BBI.VC3.R7 | Award Amount: 3.10M | Year: 2015
There is a global need, from sustainability, food security and also health perspective, to increase dietary intake of plant protein. Side-streams from wheat and rice processing offer large under-exploited raw material potential, and we will work throughout the agro-industrial value chain to valorise that. The main aim of PROMINENT is to develop techno-economically and environmentally viable protein-based ingredients and foods from cereal processing side streams. We will concentrate on novel fractionation and extraction technologies, such as bioprocessing, supercritical carbon dioxide (SC-CO2) -extraction, thermo-mechanical technologies, wet and dry fractionation, and expanded bed adsorption as well as their combinations as novel hybrid processing technologies. A strong focus will be in using enzymatic and thermo-mechanical methods to improve techno-functional and sensory properties of protein ingredients to reach desirable taste and texture in food applications. Pasta, biscuit, cake and beverage food models are the main end product categories, where new protein ingredients will be used as dietary protein source and act as performance proteins to deliver similar techno-functional and sensory properties to animal proteins. We will also assess the safety, quality, techno-economical feasibility, sustainability and market potential of the new protein ingredients and foods, and design strategies for marketing, dissemination, and exploitation of innovations. The project will support the economic growth, resource efficiency and sustainability of the European agro-food industry, and open new market opportunities by generating new plant protein ingredients obtained from cereal processing side streams as well as new products for the consumer food market.
Klenk I.,Sudzucker AG |
Landquist B.,Nordic Sugar |
De Imana O.R.,CEFS Comite Europeen des Fabricants de Sucre
Zuckerindustrie | Year: 2012
The calculations made to obtain the PCF of EU white sugar from sugar beet have revealed that the results are extremely sensitive to methodological choices and this article provides some recommendations in that regard. A comparison of EU beet sugar with two examples of raw cane sugar imported and refined in the EU, showed that the PCF range for EU refined cane sugar is on average similar, if not higher (642-760 kg CO2eq/t sugar) than the total methodological PCF range for the EU beet sugar average case (242-771 kg CO 2eq/t sugar). A review of the published literature revealed, on the one hand, that land use change emissions for cane sugar can be very significant but are rarely taken into account, and on the other hand, that overseas transport and refining adds a significant amount of emissions to the PCF of raw cane sugar imported into the EU. An overall land use efficiency comparison between cane and beet production systems also concluded that significantly more land (51%) is required by cane systems to produce an equivalent set of products (sugar and coproducts) with an equivalent amount of GHG emissions. Finally, the limitations of PCFs as a tool to evaluate the overall environmental sustainability of EU beet sugar were also analysed.
News Article | March 1, 2017
The report "Industrial Sugar Market by Type (White, Brown, and Liquid), Form (Granulated, Powdered, and Syrup), Application (Dairy, Bakery, Confectionery, Beverage, Canned & Frozen Foods), Source (Cane Sugar, Beet Sugar), and Region - Global Forecast to 2022", published by MarketsandMarkets, the market for industrial sugar is projected to reach USD 52.91 Billion by 2022, growing at a CAGR of 6.01% from 2016 to 2022. Browse 86 market data Tables and 56 Figures spread through 155 Pages and in-depth TOC on "Industrial Sugar Market" Early buyers will receive 10% customization on this report. It is driven by factors such as rise in average international prices and importance of international trade, value addition of products from sugar cane by focusing on emerging by-products through integrated sugar complexes, expanding sugar crop production, growth in the industrial beet sugar market, consumption of packed food & beverage items, and the usage of sugar in healthy products such as low-calorie bakery and confectionery products. The white sugar segment is projected to be the fastest-growing during 2016 to 2022. White sugar is the most common type of sugar used globally. The growing retail market and expansion of product portfolio of different manufacturers drive the demand for industrial sugar across different end-use application such as bakery, confectionery, and dairy. The rise in demand for import of sugar for the manufacture of consumer products has led to an increase in the demand for industrial sugar. The granulated sugar segment is projected to be the fastest-growing during 2016-2022. The granulated form is the most common type of sugar. It is a crystalized form of sugar, which is used in different food items according to product requirements. The granulated sugar market is driven mainly driven by the growth in the confectionery and candy industry. Also, it is easier to store and transport granulated sugar than the other forms of industrial sugar. The Asia-Pacific region is projected to grow at a significant rate from 2016 to 2022. During the forecast period, Asia-Pacific is expected to grow at the highest rate. The growth in food consumption has been propelled by rapid urbanization and increased disposable incomes accompanied by a significant structural and dietary shift from staples to packed food items in the developing economies. The report Industrial Sugar Market includes a study of marketing and development strategies, along with the product portfolio of leading companies, such as Cargill Incorporated (U.S.), Archer Daniels Midland (U.S.), Raizen SA (Brazil), Sudzucker AG (Germany), and Tereos (France). Sugar Toppings Market by Type (Dry Sugar Toppings, Wet Sugar Toppings), Channel (Industrial, Grocery, Foodservice), and by Region (North America, Asia-Pacific, Europe, Rest of the World) - Global Forecasts to 2021 MarketsandMarkets is the largest market research firm worldwide in terms of annually published premium market research reports. Serving 1700 global fortune enterprises with more than 1200 premium studies in a year, M&M is catering to a multitude of clients across 8 different industrial verticals. We specialize in consulting assignments and business research across high growth markets, cutting edge technologies and newer applications. Our 850 fulltime analyst and SMEs at MarketsandMarkets are tracking global high growth markets following the "Growth Engagement Model - GEM". The GEM aims at proactive collaboration with the clients to identify new opportunities, identify most important customers, write "Attack, avoid and defend" strategies, identify sources of incremental revenues for both the company and its competitors. M&M's flagship competitive intelligence and market research platform, "RT" connects over 200,000 markets and entire value chains for deeper understanding of the unmet insights along with market sizing and forecasts of niche markets. The new included chapters on Methodology and Benchmarking presented with high quality analytical infographics in our reports gives complete visibility of how the numbers have been arrived and defend the accuracy of the numbers. We at MarketsandMarkets are inspired to help our clients grow by providing apt business insight with our huge market intelligence repository. Connect with us on LinkedIn @ http://www.linkedin.com/company/marketsandmarkets
Laufer D.,Institute of Sugar Beet Research |
Loibl B.,Sudzucker AG |
Marlander B.,Institute of Sugar Beet Research |
Koch H.-J.,Institute of Sugar Beet Research
Soil and Tillage Research | Year: 2016
Soil erosion due to cultivation of row crops on soils with a high silt content can result in hazardous on-site and off-site damages. An effective and sustainable soil protection measure is to reduce the intensity of tillage. On-farm trials were conducted to compare the effect of strip tillage (ST), full-width reduced tillage (RT) and intensive tillage (IT) systems on surface runoff and soil loss in sugar beet crops grown on four typical loess sites in hilly regions of southern Germany in 2014 and 2015. Heavy rainfall (24 mm 20 min-1) was simulated in the 4-6 leaf stage of sugar beet with a small portable nozzle rainfall simulator. Observed data were used to establish soil loss ratios for ST as part of the cropping and management factor of RUSLE.Compared to IT, surface runoff was 55% and 92% lower for RT and ST, respectively, caused by increased water infiltration presumably due to (i) higher earthworm activity and (ii) the absence of negative effects of reduced tillage intensity on penetration resistance. Moreover, reducing tillage intensity increased surface residue cover, initial water content and organic carbon content in the topsoil layer.Soil loss was 85% and 98% lower for RT and ST compared to IT, respectively, as a result of (i) decreased runoff rates, (ii) higher stability of aggregates against the impact of raindrops and (iii) reduced velocity of the runoff flow and thereby lower sediment concentrations. Based on residue cover, the soil loss ratio calculated for ST agreed well with values established for other tillage systems.Overall, reducing tillage intensity by strip tillage was proven to offer environmental benefits due to reduced surface runoff and soil loss. In addition, plant-available water likely increases through enhanced infiltration. © 2016 Elsevier B.V.
Lorenz F.,Sudzucker AG
Zuckerindustrie | Year: 2010
Within the framework of the work carried out by the VDZ Energy and Technical committee, in 2008 a review was undertaken of the status of energy consumption. This article serves as an introductory description of the continuation of this work. A model calculation is used to establish the factors influencing energy consumption. To start with, the model was set up and the influences of water evaporation on the energy consumption were investigated. In a further step, the effect of the temperature difference of the evaporator station and the pressure stage of the combined heat and power (CHP) station were established. An addition of water was to be avoided at all points, particularly in the sugar house. The influence of live steam pressure and the CHP-sugar factory interface will be disregarded when in future the consumption of heat energy (steam heat) is considered. The efficient supply of heat and electricity will in future be considered independent of it.