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Japanese Scientists Invent Melt-Free Ice Cream

07 Aug, 2017

Japanese Scientists Invent Melt-Free Ice Cream

 

 

 For years we have dealt with messy hands, stained shirts, and dripping cones.  Melting seems to be the main property of ice cream, besides deliciousness of course; one developer, however, has seemed to solve the problem of melting ice cream.  

Tomihisa Ota and the researchers at 

Biotherapy Development Research Centre have created, reportedly by accident, a non-melting ice cream.  It's called Kanazawa Ice, and it's already been released in numerous cities in Japan.  Read below to hear what Tomihisa Ota has to say about this innovative creation.  

"Polyphenol liquid has properties to make it difficult for water and oil to separate so that a popsicle containing it will be able to retain the original shape of the cream for a longer time than usual and be hard to melt."

Check out the fun and unmeltable ice cream below and follow @Kanazawaice on twitter for more images!  

 

 

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