Mechanically separated meat (MSM), mechanically recovered/reclaimed meat (MRM), or mechanically deboned meat (MDM) is a paste-like meat product produced by forcing beef, pork, turkey or chicken, under high pressure through a sieve or similar device to separate the bone from the edible meat tissue. It is sometimes called "white slime" as an analog to pink slime and to meat extracted by advanced meat recovery systems, both of which are different processes. The process is controversial; Forbes, for example, called it a "not-so-appetizing meat production process".
Mechanically separated meat has been used in certain meat and meat products, such as hot dogs and bologna, since the late 1960s. For the production of chicken and turkey MSM, most of the time, breast carcasses are used as they still contain parts of breast meat.
Other articles related to "mechanically separated meat, meat, mechanically separated":
... Questions arose in the 1980s as to the safety of mechanically separated meat ... Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) on mechanically separated meat said it was safe and established a standard of identity for the food product ... Mechanically separated meat may not be described simply as "meat" on food labels, but must be labeled as "mechanically separated" pork, chicken, or turkey in the ingredients statement ...
Famous quotes containing the words meat, mechanically and/or separated:
“Im the only woman reporter they have, so I get all the meat boycott stories and all the meatless food stories.... Actually, Ive only cooked three meals in my life. The most uncomfortable place for me in the whole world is in a kitchen.”
—Theresa Brown (b. 1957)
“For you, o broker, there is no other principle but arithmetic. For me, commerce is of trivial import; love, faith, truth of character, the aspiration of man, these are sacred; nor can I detach one duty, like you, from all other duties, and concentrate my forces mechanically on the payment of moneys.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“Though we be separated by the whole wide world,
You are ever present in my mind.”
—Ovid (Publius Ovidius Naso)