Bread Slicers

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Bread Slicers

Bread Slicers is one among the oldest prepared food. For many people around the word, bread is the primary food today. Many modern brands have come up with bread slicing devices specially designed for those who love to enjoy freshly baked bread. So, if you are looking for a food slicer that will let you slice the loaf of bread uniformly, then you are at the right place. At Bread Slicer, we are dedicated to helping you buy the most suitable bread slicer.

Our Bread Slicers are ideal for all types of soft crust bread. Its high-quality premium blades & gravity feed chute helps in accommodating loaves & slicing it without wastage. Our commercial counter models are easy to install and offer quiet trouble free operation.

How to Choose a Bread Slicers Machine for Home

Picking out the right bread slicer machine for your home can be confusing and daunting. Most of them seem like they’re exactly the same but looks can be deceiving.

Bread slicer machines vary and each has its own features. So, what should you be looking for in a bread slicer machine?

We’ve compiled a list of things you should be thinking about when shopping

What is Bread Slicing?

Bread slicing involves cutting or slicing loaves into individual pieces for convenience and portion-controlled servings for consumers. The process takes place after baked loaves have passed through metal or X-ray detection and cooling.

An important aspect of bread slicing is setting the correct number of servings and size of slice as declared on the package label, critical for regulations compliance. The two main types of sixers are:

  • Band slicers
  • Reciprocating slicers

Origin

Slicing bread on a commercial scale was introduced in the 1920s in Missouri, US.1 By 1933, 80% of all bread sold in the US was sliced.

How it works

There are two main types of bread slicers:

Band slicers: are most common in large-scale or high-speed production. They have two rotating metal drums, one at the upper and one at the lower section, that drive the slicing blades. Blades are set in guides known as a latticework. The blades move in a figure-8 motion. the width between them can be adjusted to create various slice thicknesses or serving sizes.

Reciprocating slicers: use fixed slicing blades in a frame that moves up and down. The blades cannot be adjusted for various thicknesses so reciprocating slicers are more common in retail bakeshops. Their throughput is less than that of band slicers.

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