In modern society, due to the popularity of pesticides and the spread of antibiotics, the naturally collected honey will have some residues of pesticides and antibiotics, which seriously affects the use of honey. Many countries have also imposed strict regulations on pesticides and antibiotics residues in honey.
In order to solve the above problems, Sunresin's honey processing resin is designed with unique structure and materials so that substances like antibiotics, pesticides and HMF can be adsorbed when the resin gets contact with the honey liquor.
The unique design and long application experiences make it a perfect technology option to remove those harmful substances from honey without changing, destroying or losing the desired sugar, protein, enzyme.etc.
In addition, the color value of honey is increasing, and the treated honey has better storage stability. Sunresin's typical applications for Honey Process include:
Removal of various antibiotics, such as chloramphenicol, tetracycline, streptomycin, sulfonamide, sand star, nitrofuran
Removal of various pesticide, such as paradichlorobenzene, omethoate,metamidophos
Removal of fungicide, such as carbendazim
Removal of HMF
Better storage stability
Macroporous adsorption resin is a kind of polymer resin with macroporous structure that does not contain functional groups such as exchange groups. It has a good mesh structure and a high specific surface area. Force or hydrogen bonding, selective adsorption of molecular organics in the liquid phase.
During synthetic processes, immobilized enzymes offer great advantages in terms of both operability and economy. In addition to ease of use, immobilized enzymes have the two main advantages of simple separation and reusability. After the reaction, it can be separated from the product.
In water treatment, ion exchange resins are often used to demineralize water where the cations are replaced by H+ ions and the anions are replaced by OH− ions. They are also used to soften water by replacing the cations (Mg2+, Ca2+) with sodium ions (and possibly the anions with chloride ions) of NaCl.