cannery

(redirected from canneries)
Also found in: Dictionary.
Related to canneries: canned
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to cannery

a factory where food is canned

References in periodicals archive ?
The "weak" consumer demand for canned tuna comes as "raw material inventories at Thai canneries remain close to full capacity", noted the FAO.
These tuna canneries are the Alliance Select Foods International (Philippines), PT International Alliance Foods Indonesia (Indonesia), PT Samudra Mandiri Sentosa (Indonesia), PT Purefoods International (Indonesia) and Tops Supermarket (Thailand).
Independent, subcontracted boatmen--many of whom (like the weirmen) were Canadian--then ferried those fish from the weirs to the canneries in Maine.
In July, the Latvian food authority sent Russia a report saying that the Latvian fish canneries had dealt with the irregularities found by Rosselkhoznadzor inspectors.
Not only could the technique cut the cost of bringing water to canneries, but it might also reduce the expense of recycling the water or properly disposing of it.
By 1983, Century Canning Corporation had already grown to be one of the largest Philippine tuna canneries, exporting and shipping hundreds of containers to the U.S., Europe and the rest of the world.
At the turn of the century, he said, Ontario had 150 canneries and in 1951 when he joined Canadian Canners there were 50 factories.
The market was flooded with fish and all the major canneries weren't buying any more tuna for the season.
The company exports 14 containers of fish products and fishmeal a day and caters to the requirements of fish canneries as well as several multinational chicken integrators.
But there was a time when the waterfront looked bleak, after the 1960s and '70s closure of most of the three-dozen canneries that had earned Astoria the title "Salmon Canning Capital of the World."
Chiquita Processed Foods bought Agripac's facilities in Oregon and Washington and closed several canneries, including those in Eugene and Salem.
Community canneries were founded during World War II as a way for mothers and wives to feed their families while men served in the armed forces.
She provides historical context, and she examines the power structures that shape the fishing business, including the government, canneries and skippers.
Beyond Cannery Row portrays life as remembered by the Sicilian women who worked in the sardine canneries of Monterey, California, during the first half of the twentieth century.