Carbonation Machine
Carbonation Machines
   Carbonation Machines | Carbonation Process

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Carbonation Machines Are the New Must-have Luxury Product

Carbonation machines are popular among mixologists. They provide fresh carbonation and the opportunity for the bartender to infuse his or her own personal tastes into the carbonated water produced. The commercial and industrial variety of the machine is commonly found in bars and restaurants; there are, as well, smaller solutions for households that want to enjoy their own brand of carbonated water or club soda. Carbonation machines for the home are popular, especially amongst the cocktail, oenophile demographic, aged 25 to 45.

A popular carbonation device is Soda Stream. The device comes with an infuser and sells CO2 to users of the device. Carbonated water contains carbon dioxide that's been dissolved into the water, giving the liquid its defining fizzy texture. Though carbon dioxide is essentially what automobiles spew out of their exhausts, this pure carbon dioxide is about as toxic as inhaling your own breath within your closely cupped left and right hand over your mouth: it isn't very dangerous. Though health elixirs have employed carbonated water as a constituent for centuries, no concrete health benefits nor dangers or risks are posed by carbonated water; the water's all about personal preference.

Carbonated waters don't necessarily contain more sodium than still water. It all depends on the bottling company's procedure and water recipe. Carbonation machines for the home have grown in popularity, as the mixed drink cocktail has grown in popularity (as has the overall culinary interests of the middle class). On devices and machines are available for non-commercial use for anywhere from US$50 to US$1,000. Often devices and machines for private use will sell a proprietary cartridge of carbon dioxide that must be used with the machine. These cartridges often make up the bulk of the revenue that, that device or machine will generate. This business model is akin to the wireless service and mobile phone industry, the non-commercial photo printer industry, the shaving industry (with their disposable blades, but reusable handles).

Industry and commercial carbonation machines are most often found in fast food restaurants, where the carbonated water is poured together with proprietary syrups from beverage companies to create a soda product such as Coke, Pepsi, or Sprite. These machines work the same way as the residential models, and require a tank of CO2 to produce the soda water. Carbonated water may be marketed as sparkling water, soda water, or seltzers.
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