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INNOVATION


Sustainable future buried in data IoT systems started out by providing basic statistical data that allowed owners to see the usage of the appliances. Now, the latest technology, such as Electrolux Professional’s OnE platform, facilitates the cloud-sharing of recipes within an entire fl eet of appliances, making it easy to manage changing recipes and food quality within the chain. “Larger chain organizations have


benefi ted from having some basic fl eet management options,” says Hammer. “Eff ective use of all assets has traditionally been a challenge for these types of operators, and IoT platforms have made this a lot easier. Furthermore, being able to manage food safety through a HACCP monitoring functionality has proven to be of great value.” Food safety and supply chain security are key applications, as Brandon Kua, South East Asia Trustee of FCSI APD and an FCSI member in Malaysia, discovered. “I went to Thailand to visit farmers because of the logistics problems caused by the pandemic,” he says. “I found that Alibaba had collaborated with a farm to implement IoT devices to collect data on soil conditions, temperature and humidity. IoT will be used more widely in the food supply chain once cost issues are resolved.” Beyond applications in agriculture, IoT devices have many uses in the kitchen. Cameras and monitors can be used to track and modify employee behavior, control cooking temperatures, reinforce hygiene protocols and much more. In hoods and HVAC systems they can also start to have an impact on energy use.For instance, interactive hood controls that respond automatically to needs rather than continuously running – throttling up and down in response to environmental changes – could lead to energy savings. “A sensor on a condensing exhaust hood could reduce energy consumption


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by double digits because the hoods would be used only when needed,” says Joseph Schumaker FCSI, president and CEO of US consultancy FoodSpace. “The sensors exist, and they are not too expensive.” “By giving even basic insights into how an appliance is being used, operators can change the way they work,” agrees Hammer. “A dishwasher may be turned on early in the morning to process a few racks, then remains idle until lunch, all the while maintaining the temperature of the water inside the tanks. This is a waste of energy. Creating awareness of this through access to data is of signifi cant use.” Similarly, connected devices communicating with each other can improve energy effi ciency. For instance,


“A SENSOR ON A CONDENSING EXHAUST HOOD COULD REDUCE ENERGY CONSUMPTION BY DOUBLE DIGITS BECAUSE THE HOODS WOULD BE USED ONLY WHEN NEEDED”


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