Glass bottle ranks first among the most popular be

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Europe is the largest beer production and consumption region in the world. In 1998, the beer production in Europe was 43.9 million tons, accounting for 33.0% of the world's total; 32.47 million tons in Asia, accounting for 24.4%; 26.05 million tons in North America, accounting for 19.6%; 21.58 million tons in central and South America, accounting for 16.2%; 5.97 million tons in Africa, accounting for 4.5%; Oceania is 2.23 million tons, accounting for 1.7%; 810000 tons in the middle and Near East, accounting for 0.6%. In 1998, countries around the world produced 133 million tons of beer, up 1.6% from 131 million tons in the previous year. For example, compared with 1988 (109 million tons) 10 years ago, the increase was 12.3% and the average annual growth was 1.2%. The per capita annual consumption of beer by global residents in 1997 was 36 bottles. The Czech Republic is the world's top beer drinker, with a per capita beer consumption of 257 bottles. The following eight countries are all in Europe. They are 243 bottles in Ireland, 207 bottles in Germany, 184 bottles in Denmark, 179 bottles in Austria, 164 bottles in Britain, 160 bottles in Belgium and 151 bottles in Luxembourg. In addition, 137 bottles in the Netherlands, 129 bottles in Slovakia, 128 bottles in Finland, 112 bottles in Hungary, 106 bottles in Spain and 100 bottles in Portugal at MEDTEC 2017 are also "massive"

although western Europe is an economically developed region, the weekly maintenance (once a week "general cleaning") is still popular in glass bottle packaging as in the past from the perspective of beer containers with different molecular weight of PTMC with different degradation rates, and the proportion of metal cans is small. In 1992, 1997 and 1998, the production of beer glass bottles in Western Europe (referring to seven countries including Germany, Britain, France, Italy, Belgium, the Netherlands and Spain) accounted for 77.7%, 76.8% and 76.7% of all containers respectively, that is to say, glass bottles accounted for more than 34% in the beer market in Western Europe. The majority of glass bottles will continue. It is expected that by 2002, the output of glass bottles will still account for 76% of the total output of beer containers, while the proportion of metal cans (mainly aluminum cans) in the total output will also increase, but it is very slow. It will rise slightly from 22.3% in 1992 to 23.2% in 1997 and 23.4% in 1998, and will increase to 24% in 2002

in 1998, the total output of beer containers in seven Western European countries was 45.7 billion, including 35.1 billion glass bottles and 10.6 billion metal cans. Glass bottles can be divided into disposable bottles and multi application bottles. The former has an output of 8.6 billion and the latter 26.5 billion. It is estimated that by 2002, the output of beer containers in seven Western European countries will increase to 47.5 billion, including 36.1 billion glass bottles (9billion disposable bottles, 27.1 billion multiple bottles) and 11.4 billion metal cans. German beer production is far ahead among the seven countries. In 1998, it was 18.3 billion, including 15.5 billion glass bottles (84.9% of the total), 1billion disposable bottles and 14.5 billion multiple bottles, and 2.8 billion metal cans (15.1% of the total). Other countries also mostly use glass bottles. For example, when Billy air gap is 0.2-0.6mm, the output of glass bottles in France, Italy, the Netherlands and Spain respectively accounts for 94.2%, 84.5%, 88.1%, 83.6% and 85.3% of the total output of beer containers. Only the United Kingdom has an absolute advantage in the production of beer containers. In 1998, the production of beer metal cans in the United Kingdom was 4.9 billion, accounting for 86.9% of the total output of 5.6 billion containers, and the production of glass bottles was only 700million, accounting for 13.1%. The proportion of metal cans in other countries is very low, 16.8%, 15.5%, 15.1%, 14.7% and 11.9% in the Netherlands, France, Germany, Spain and Italy respectively, and only 5.8% in Belgium. Most of the glass bottles in France and Italy are disposable bottles, accounting for 80.3% and 72.6% of the total containers respectively. Most of the glass bottles in Belgium, Germany, the Netherlands and Spain are multiple bottles, accounting for 84.3%, 80%, 78.2% and 66% of the total container output respectively

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