This roll wrapper manually wraps rice sheets into sushi rolls or sushi burritos with one quick push or pull.
Advanced technologies are being developed to reduce the risk of transmitting COVID-19 as the U.S. reopens.
Restaurant owners are turning to new, relatively untested technology as they prepare for an eventual return to dining-in
It goes without saying that the COVID-19 crisis has been catastrophic for the restaurant industry, but many innovative businesses have found ways to continue providing food and services. There’s delivery, takeout, online orders, food pantry donations—and now, there are sushi robots.
ASM865A Maki Maker can produce up to 1,300 rice sheets per hour, per the maker. Rollers imitate the quality of a rice sheet crafted by a sushi chef, with the correct air to rice ratio.
Thinking outside the roll, AUTEC’s robotic sushi machines now produce a vegan quinoa sushi taco as an alternative to rice to address specific allergy and dietary concerns.
ASM865A Maki Maker can produce up to 1,300 rice sheets per hour, per the maker. The unit is suitable for use in larger operations, including grocery stores and restaurants.
L’azienda giapponese Autec crea macchine che riescono a fare 2400 pezzi di sushi all’ora
Autonomous technology is redefining the customer experience and how restaurants are interacting with customers. According to the National Restaurant Association’s 2019 State of the Restaurant Industry, a majority of consumers would like to see restaurants add more technology that improves customer service and makes ordering and payment easier.
While many regard sushi-making as a fine artisan craft, as depicted in the 2011 movie “Jiro Dreams of Sushi,” some modern-day Japanese restaurants have succeeded by turning such sentiments upside down.