What’s new on the B2B Market?

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Currently, bio-related markets are growing steadily, not only at home but also abroad, due to environmental pollution, global warming problems, and the emergence of alternative resources to depletion of oil resources. Above all, due to the change in social perception that plastic polymeric products are harmful to the environment, companies and governments are considering ways to reduce carbon emissions, and households are also participating in voluntary waste reduction campaigns. However, most household goods use plastic, styrofoam, and vinyl, so the effect of reducing actual waste is not significant, and the convenience of plastic materials is ignored.
It is not easy to completely reduce the use of plastic because it cannot be done. This is why eco-friendly plastic products, which can be reused and recycled without harm to the human body, have been in the spotlight recently, as they are manufactured from plant biomass materials while maintaining the convenience of plastic.
At a time when research and development of eco-friendly bio-related products is a hot topic at home and abroad, there is a company that is developing new bio-friendly plastics that are harmless to the human body while being able to maintain properties at the level of high molecular plastic through processing and application technologies using carbon neutral biomass. Yoo Young-sun, a professor of biotechnology at the Catholic University of Korea, is the CEO of Bio Materials Co., Ltd., who has been working on research and development of bio materials for 15 years and has been the driving force behind the global promotion of eco-friendly plastics. In order to revitalize the domestic bio-material industry and eco-packaging industry, Yoo has also taken the lead in promoting domestic and international exchange projects and bio-plastics by establishing the Korea Bio-material Packaging Association, led by small and medium-sized enterprises. I met Professor Yoo Young-sun and asked questions and answers about the current status and prospects of the domestic bio-plastics industry.
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