Coca-Cola, or Coke is a carbonated soft drink produced by Cocal Cola Company. Originally intended as a patent medicine. It was invented in the late 19th century by an American pharmacist. Asa Griggs Candler, the founder of The Coca-Cola Company, bought out it. The drink’s name refers to two of its original ingredients, which were kola nuts (a source of caffeine) and coca leaves. The current formula of Coca-Cola remains a trade secret, although a variety of reported recipes and experimental recreations have been published.
Sugar (sucrose or high-fructose corn syrup (HFCS) depending on country of origin)
Caramel color (E150d)
A typical can of Coca-Cola contains 38 grams of sugar, 50 mg of sodium, 0 grams fat, 0 grams potassium, and 140 calories.
First off, the Cokes are taken to the cleaning unit. Here, the bottles get cleaned, steamed and sanitized to rid them of any dirt and debris. Individual clamps pick up a bottle, and they are transported from station to station above the room.
It is time for the Coke to be put into the bottles.
The soda is not all put in at the same time. The mixing process actually has more steps now than it did when it was first bottled. In a room full of bags of sugar and buckets of caramel coloring, Coke is bottled using four different steps. First, pure water is put in the bottle by a machine, after that, refined sugar is added to the mix.
Then, the sugar water gets the Coke’s secret formula mixture and some caramel coloring. A machines shake the bottles up a bit to make sure everything is mixed together well. After everything is mixed together, carbon dioxide is added to the mix to make the drink fizz.
Everything is robotic; nothing is done by the human hand. At the end of the process, drinks would be checked by a person for quality. The World of Coca-Cola museum in Atlanta has a special room dedicated to the bottling process.