An automated machine that turns gummi filled eclair containers into a piping machine that fills them.
The company says it is offering the machines at its Toronto-based factory, and is hoping to ship more globally in the coming months.
The machines are designed to use the natural gummi filling process to make the products.
“We’re trying to do something different with our products and it’s about using natural materials in the process,” says Scott Henshaw, who heads up the eclair machine company.
The eclair machines are built with the help of a robotic arm and a small hydraulic pump, and the machines are also equipped with a small amount of liquid to hold the econo-filling liquids.
Hensaw says that in the future, he wants to build machines that use liquid to make everything from eclairs to eclair gelato.
The gelato machines were created by Canadian firm Noodle.
It’s made using a gelato maker’s process to create the gelato-like flavor of eclasses.
“It’s basically like the ecla-farming machine, except that it’s automated,” Henswa says.
The artificial-food companies say they are also aiming to create machines that can make food for the masses.
In a report from March, The Economist magazine said artificial-products makers like Noodle and Nestlé have been ramping up their artificial-farmed food business and are investing in more machine-learning technology.
Artificial-food maker Nestlé is also planning to open a plant in New Brunswick in 2018 to produce its eclasier, healthier, and cheaper versions of its popular Nestle Classic.
Artificial food makers have also been using machines that take photos of food and then convert the photos into recipes that are easier to make.
In 2017, for instance, Nestlé launched the Nestlé Instant Kitchen, which lets consumers cook and prepare meals for their families.
The restaurant-style appliance has been gaining traction in recent years, with the food industry estimating that more than 80 per cent of all restaurant orders were made by robots last year.
“What we’re seeing in the restaurant space is that restaurants are really starting to see the benefits of a technology that allows for a whole new way of doing business,” says Tim Murphy, senior director at the Canadian Association of Restaurant and Foodservices.
Murphy says artificial-dining companies are starting to build robots to do a lot of the jobs traditionally done by humans, like picking food from a plate.
“The idea is that if we can do it better, it’s not only going to make things easier for people, but it’s going to be cheaper for the consumer,” he says.
In some ways, Murphy says, it is similar to the way automated meat-cutters have become popular in the US.
“When we started seeing people using them for meat, they were like, ‘This is the future,'” he says, noting that it could be even more important than ever in the world of artificial-meat production.
In the US, there are currently about 2,400 automated meat cutters, with about 600 of them on the US market.
Artificial meat-cutting machines are used to cut and process meats that are often high in protein, but often have a low amount of fat.
Murphy points out that these machines are still very expensive, and that there are concerns about them becoming obsolete, if not obsolete by 2018.
“That’s the concern, right now,” he said.
HENSWA says the company has built two machines in Toronto to test the machines’ abilities.
One is a basic model, and it can make about 50 per cent more than a regular machine.
The other machine has been modified with a digital camera to make it easier to see and take photos, and has a smaller, cheaper hydraulic pump that is smaller and easier to use.
HANSWAW says that it hopes to sell more machines in the near future, with its Toronto factory making about 1,000 of them.
“I think it’s really going to come down to the market,” he adds.
“In my mind, we’re just at the beginning of the food revolution, and I think the technology is going to really accelerate that in about two years,” he predicts.
The real estate industry is also looking to the future for its econos.
The Toronto Real Estate Association says the city has more than 20 eclarinas in its inventory, and says it expects the city to have more than 200 by the end of the year.
In 2019, the city’s city hall expects to have 100 machines, and Hensha expects that number to rise to 500 by 2020.
In an interview with CBC News last year, Hensho said that the city is looking to use artificial-sourced materials for its products, and expects to produce about 100 per cent artificial food in 2019.
“Our goal is to get to 100 per 100 per year by 2020,” he added