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We take them for granted, but shipping operations would not be the same without the invention of cardboard boxes – how long do you think they have they been around?
When Was the Cardboard Box Invented?
The cardboard Gift Box was invented all the way back in 1817 in England. The box was simple paperboard and was not corrugated, but it was a box (Kellogg Cereals helped popularize this box in the mid-1800s)!
There have been many incarnations of the cardboard box along the way though, which we will highlight next in the evolution of the cardboard box section.
How Has the Cardboard Box Evolved?
Corrugated paper was patented in 1856, but used as a liner in hats for the beginning of its existence.
It was not until 1871 that the corrugated cardboard Cosmetic Box came into existence as a means of shipping and handling materials. It only took three years for the first machine to produce large quantities of corrugated board to come into being, creating the corrugated cardboard box we all know and love today. 1890 brought about another huge innovation in cardboard boxes, as pre-cut single pieces of board that could be folded into boxes were invented. By 1895, corrugated cardboard boxes jumped shores and began being produced in America for the first time.
What Came Before the Cardboard Box?
Wooden crates were the predominant means for moving materials prior to the invention of the Round Gift Box. Those wooden crates were (and still are) pretty expensive and hard to replicate on a grand scale though.
How Are Cardboard Boxes Made?
We could explain how cardboard Lip Balm Tube Boxes are made, but would not you rather watch them get made?
The Science Channel is here to help us all with their fantastic “How It’s Made” series. Watch their video above to learn about how cardboard boxes are made!
Why Do We Need Cardboard Boxes?
Cardboard Corrugated Boxes remain one of the simplest ways to move things from one place to another.
Whether it is a case of juice boxes or you are moving from one house to another, cardboard boxes help collect numerous amounts of things into one confined space for easy handling.
Paper Bags have been part of trade and commerce for more than centuries. Traditionally cloth and jute bags were used to pack goods in larger quantities during its transfer from manufacturer or farms to retailers and shopkeepers then used the paper bags to distribute smaller quantity goods to end customers. In fact, paper bags are still used by small food retailers like – sweetshop owners, street food vendors, bakers and by small vegetable sellers.
On the other hand, a paper bag’s structural firmness and surface feature made it ideal to print high-quality images, logo, designs better as compared to a plastic bag, and that made paper bags a hit for fashion, luxury and premium gift packaging industry.
With the right apps, a smartphone can do almost anything, but it is also useful to occasionally ditch your phone in favor of a trusty Notebook.
Switching from relying on your phone in every aspect of your life to using a physical notebook can be beneficial for more than just your handwriting. You can not check social networks on your notebook, for one. Committing to using a notebook for certain aspects of your life—say, your to-do list—can help wean you from your smartphone addiction. Overusing your phone can lead to sleep issues, anxiety, decreased productivity, and other issues, and experts recommend putting away your phone periodically during the day to break the cycle of checking and rechecking your notifications every few minutes.
Benefits of Using Sticky Notes
Sticky Notes are cost-effective and easy to use. Their design makes them great for highlighting important information as it contrasts against standard documents and books.
A study conducted by Randy Garner at Sam Houston State University which was noted in the Harvard Business Review found that sticky notes were a persuasive instrument in getting people to comply with a request. This was owed to the fact that adding a sticky note with a handwritten message on a file added a personal touch which people responded well to.
That e-books have surged in popularity in recent years is not news, but where they are headed – and what effect this will ultimately have on the printed word – is unknown. Are printed Books destined to eventually join the ranks of clay tablets, scrolls and typewritten pages, to be displayed in collectors’ glass cases with other curious items of the distant past?
And if all of this is so, should we be concerned?
Answers to these questions do not come easily, thanks to the variability in both e-reading trends and in research findings on the effects (or lack thereof) that digital reading has on us. What we do know, according to a survey conducted last year by Pew Research, is that half of American adults now own a tablet or e-reader, and that three in 10 read an e-book in 2013. Although printed books remain the most popular means of reading, over the past decade e-books have made a valiant effort at catching up.