Mirin cooking wine packaging cubitainers Material: Food Grade LDPE.compliant for water storage and food contact,
For dispensing mirin,the cubitainers Tap is an option. To be order separately.
Collapsible LDPE Cubitainer has Injection molded screw cap with integral cap or quick serve tap and spigot,
cubitainer packaging systems can Accomplishes the UN resistance test. Should resist 3 drop tests from 1.2 m high, filled with water
Cubitainer’s Spout: 38mm standard spout ensure filling the jerry can with the minimum waste of liquids. Cap. I.D. is 38 mm.
For different marketing use mirin packaging,the Cubitainer have such volume Size: 5L,10L,16L,18L and 20L,Cubitainers Other capacities: under request
What Is Mirin?
Mirin is a sweet golden-yellow low-alcohol wine used in Japanese cooking as a sweetener. It’s more refined and mellower than table sugar and has a distinctive fragrance. When used in a basting sauce, mirin gives meats and fish an appealing gloss. In a marinade, mirin tenderizes, in addition to providing flavor.
There are three general types of mirin ranging from hon mirin at 14% alcohol, shio mirin at 1.5% and shin mirin with less than 1% of alcohol yet with the same flavour.
With its mild sweet tangy flavour it compliments other saltier umami packed condiments commonly used in Asian cooking like soy sauce or tamari.
Mirin is a common staple used in Japanese cooking. It’s a type of rice wine, similar to sake, but with a lower alcohol and higher sugar content.
Mirin has a sweet flavor, which makes it a nice contrast when used with saltier sauces, like soy or tamari. It has a golden to light amber color and a slightly thick consistency.
Mirin has a low alcohol content, which ranges from one percent to no more than twenty, depending on the variety. Widely sold brands, like the one pictured above, often contain less than 10% alcohol. And, because the alcohol percentage is low, it easily burns off during cooking.
Along with soy sauce, this sweet wine is one of the main ingredients in traditional teriyaki sauce. It’s also used to finish many Japanese soups, including miso.
How is Mirin made?
Mirin is made from steamed Mochi rice and malted rice that are fermented with added alcohol. It has a higher percentage of alcohol in it than you might think (about 14%). In the process of fermentation, rice produces a lot of sugar along with alcohol and turns out very sweet.
Cubitainers Application in other type liquid foods as follows:
The Collapsible plastics soft container is a practical,safe and economical method of carrying and storing potable water,rice sake wine,mirin wine,plug wine,cooking wine,rice wine,liquid sauces,condiment,edible oil,liquid sugar,millet wine,Soy sauce,foodstuff additives,rice Vinegar,rice flavoured spirit vinegar,and other liquid foods.