1 oz Refillable Foundation Container for Lotions and Gels Dispenser

1 oz Refillable Foundation Container for Lotions and Gels Dispenser STERILE AIRLESS PUMP BOTTLE: Maintains shelf life preventing skin care products to come in contact with bacteria and pollution. The cosmetics will be kept fresher for longer with our airless pump bottle 1 oz。

Our clear care travel skin care products like: foundations, serums, creams, lotions, moisturizers or DIY skin care products. Lightweight Leak Proof & Shockproof Travel bottles.

welcome inquiry us, our MOQ is 1000 bottles.

Email: sam@baolinglass.com

Liquor Bottle Decanter with Stopper Glass (750ML)

750ML is popular, we also has stock of 500ml 250ml, 125ml, 
  • Crystal look stunningly cut clear glass with a light-reflecting pattern and rounded edges
  • Narrow neck and matching squared stopper; steady base and flared sides
  • Its crystal cut design will fit just about any decor
  • Material: High quality Glass
  • Dishwasher safe
  • welcome inquiry us by email: sam@baolinglass.com

1 oz UV Safe Dropper Bottles for Essential Oils and Aromatherapy

UV proof black powder coated amber glass 1oz dropper bottles are the pinnacle of essential oil and essential oil blend bottling.These essential oil amber dropper bottles features a black coating on the exterior of their amber glass that works to keep out UV light to ensure your oils don’t lose their healthy properties.A 6 pack of glass dropper bottles in 1oz are amazing for any DIY Aromatherapy Application.1 ounce = 30 milliliters, bpa-free droppers, lead free bottles, medical grade, food-safe. Plastic eye droppers included. we also has many similar type in stock, welcome inquiry us by email.

frosted glass bottle supplier

250 ml frosted glass bottle from factory: Baolinglass.com

 Product Name:         Frosted glass bottle

         Color:                 clear, color, amber

  • Material:            Crystal white material, extremely white material
  • Volume:             10ml or custom your own size

    Feature:             High quality, more transparent, unbreakable, recyclable

    Standard:           ISO9001:2008, ISO14001:2004
    Package:            Cartons, Steel Pallets, Wooden Pallets

    Sealing:              Glass cork, Screw cap, Twist-off cap

    Surface:              Frost, Printing

    Payment:            T/T, Western Union, Paypal

    Delivery:             20-30days

    We also can custom produce as client requirements. welcome your inquiry.

glass mason jar Containers Current Making Conditions

Compare to the last decades’ glass packing production, recent decade’s making situation has some main change in the trend.
In the middle years of the first decade of the 2000s, most glass containers were produced for beer. The remainder of glass containers was produced use for food, wine, ready-to-drink alcoholic coolers and cocktails, and liquor. All other uses, including chemical, cosmetic, household, health, industry, medicinal, and toiletry products, together accounted for about 4 percent. Between January and May 2007, glass container shipments grew 1.2 percent as production fell 0.6 percent. The industry reported an estimated 238 establishments primarily engaged in manufacturing glass containers for commercial packing and bottling, and for home canning, valued at $8.3 billion in 2008.
The Freedonia Group projected that U.S. food container demand would grow 3.3 percent to $23.5 billion in 2011, while the glass container market was expected to lag behind increased demand for plastic containers, bags, and pouches. The glass food container market could get a boost as consumers become more and more health conscious, choosing organic and healthy food products. In 2008 the glass food containers held 3.8 percent of industry share and reported $1.4 million in shipped goods.

According to the Glass Packaging Institute Web site, “Leaving a smaller environmental footprint and appealing to the health-conscious consumer were the major areas of focus for the North American glass container industry in 2010 and will continue to be in 2011.” Industry leader Owens-Illinois introduced its “lightest ever” wine bottle weighing 11.6 ounces, which was 27 percent lighter than comparable wine bottles. Not only was the lighter wine bottle more environmentally friendly, but it also would trim glass jar manufacturing costs.

In 2010 there were 48 glass manufacturing plants in 22 states. Narrow-neck bottles used for bottling beer accounted for 59 percent of shipments; 18 percent for food glass containers; 8 percent for non-alcoholic beverages; 6 percent for wine; 4 percent for liquor; 4 percent for ready-to-drink alcoholic cocktails and coolers; and 1 percent for cosmetics, toiletry products, and medicines.

Glass container shipments fell 4.8 percent from 177,217 between January and October 2009 to 168,603 for the same time in 2010. Production fell 6.1 percent from 179,154 between January and October 2009 to 168,065 for the same time in 2010.

One area exhibiting resilient growth was the wine category, which boosted the industry’s bottom line. Symphony IRI Group reported that wine purchased in 187ml to 4 liters glass bottles accounted for 82.8 percent of wine sales by volume for the year ending November 28, 2010. Although the wine category accounts for only 6 percent of the U.S. glass industry, Joe Cattaneo, president of the GPI, told Wines & Vines in March 2011 that “It is the most profitable part of the glass container industry,”, adding that “We get higher value from the wine industry.”

Wine/beer still are the main industry for consume of glass container.

Glass bottle industry market Organization and Structure

Glass bottle’s market share is different with others packing. The two types of glass containers, narrow-neck and wide-mouth containers, are used interchangeably, depending on the product, but tradition or utility occasionally dictates specific bottle types. For example, milk is normally packaged in wide-mouth containers, both wide-mouth and narrow-neck bottles are used for cosmetics, and narrow-neck bottles are more practical for perfumes. The majority of narrow-neck bottles are manufactured for the beverage industries and wine use.

Consumer preferences and marketing strategies often combine to determine whether a product is packaged in a wide-mouth or narrow-neck container. Baolin glass company used feedback from consumer focus groups to determine the best container for mustard. Participants expressed preference for a wide-mouth glass jar that would allow the use of a large serving spoon or spatula. Baolin glass bottle company selection of a wide-mouth container originated from an entirely different perspective. A smaller jar, in the jar factory’s estimation, connoted saving the product for special occasions rather than using it for everyday meals. In this instance, the selection of wide-mouth glass jars satisfied consumer preferences and complemented the company next step marketing strategy.

Shape is the most important feature of a glass bottle. To be practical, a bottle must be able to stand up, have a filling mouth, and with stand a variety of mechanical handling devices like washing machines, filling tubes, labelers, and conveyors. According to glass container production experts, spherical-shaped containers present the most efficient use of glass container weight. After the sphere, the most efficient use of glass is a cylinder with similar diameter and height. The container industry generally favors glass shapes characterized by broad, rounded shoulders, edges, and corners. To ensure maximum strength, the industry avoids the use of square or rectangular shapes, flats or panels, or offsets. Glass containers also are designed to convey a brand image. Clear, beveled-edge glass bottles offer high-profile products an advantageous shelf presence and easy handling benefits for consumers.

Glass containers combining eye-catching designs with a functional after life as decanters or collector items are more marketable than plain containers. In the last half of the twentieth century, small, odd-sized and shaped bottles were replaced by standardized bottles, in part because glass container manufacturers realized that standardized bottles could be produced faster using the old machinery. Most unusually shaped bottles are no longer manufactured making them prized and traded as collectibles. In the 1990s, Dr Pepper issued a commemorative bottle saluting the involvement of U.S. troops in Operation Desert Storm. In contrast to glass containers, plastic or aluminum containers rarely offer any collectible value. Industry-wide, bottle collecting had the potential to increase the industry’s share of the beverage market 3 percent and account for 25 percent of all glass beverage bottles.

In China, The glass container Manufacturers capitalize on the designer appeal of glass containers by constantly adding innovative styles. The Glass Packaging Institute recognizes creative glass containers by granting annual awards in several categories, including food, beverage, package design, label, environmental awareness, and mature product repositioning.
Changing the design of a glass container entails more than adding a new face. Most design changes create a ripple effect on the overall product manufacturing process, affecting cost and product positioning. The slightest modifications, such as a round food jar or adding a modest blown-in decorative effect, can increase the container’s weight 20 percent. Maintaining lighter weight without reducing container strength continues to be a persistent glass container industry concern. One solution to the weight problem is to use a narrow-neck press and blow technology capable of manufacturing more efficient containers with weights lowered between 15 and 20 percent. Another possible solution to the weight reduction problem was the development of a process that uniformly maintains glass wall thickness and enhances the container strength through some type of coating. The results were a 12-ounce container weighing 3 to 4 ounces. According to an industry spokesperson, once glass manufacturers improve control over the container production process, weight problems will be alleviated.

Many superbly designed glass containers generate both consumer delight and production havoc. For example, when Welch’s redesigned their popular jelly jar to feature a new teardrop-shaped glass container, consumers were happy, but the redesign caused countless cost and handling problems. Because the tapered glass jar was the smallest at the bottom, with jar-to-jar contact only at the shoulder, containers frequently toppled over on the conveyors. Case packing of the teardrop jars required manual packing rather than the usual mechanical handling, which added three packers per shift. Because of the additional costs associated with the new design, the company redesigned the container by making the container base the same diameter as the shoulders. The slightly heavier jar caused a modest increase in freight costs, but by eliminating the jar’s tendency to tip, case packing increased 2,000 per shift, eliminating the need for additional production shifts.
For many other products, the image qualities of glass containers combine with other features to convey a unique premium appeal. Glass-packaged wine coolers, for example, were tremendously popular in the mid-1980s, with daily sales as high as 3 million bottles. Analysts attributed the boom in part to the popularity of the single-serve bottle, a concept that was virtually unknown a few years earlier. Successful demonstration of the concept with wine coolers led to single-serve juice beverages and later bottled water. For example, Gatorade reported a 30 percent sales increase in one year following the introduction of a 16-ounce, single-serve, wide-mouth glass bottle, convenient for carrying “at the point of sweat,” according to Gatorade Vice President Tom Reynolds. More than 100 glass container producing companies later joined the promotion of the health advantages of single-serve bottles. The single-serve concept also motivated distilled spirits producers to carve their own niche by introducing spirit coolers in single-serve glass bottles.