A brand new cigarette that’s been aged and cured to ensure it’ll last for decades has just been developed by scientists.
The team from the University of Sydney used tobacco leaves and tobacco smoke to create the unique and unique combination of flavours that will make a perfect blend for smoking.
The new invention is called a tobacco-based tobacco cigarette, and it uses a new tobacco-derived polymer to form the base of the cigarette.
A cigarette can be made using anything from a mixture of plant materials to tobacco leaves.
It can also be made with the aid of a chemical that turns tobacco leaves into smoke.
Researchers have long been working on the design and manufacturing of smokeless tobacco products that would burn and deliver the correct level of nicotine.
These have been proven to be effective and safe, but there are a lot of unanswered questions about how to make them.
The researchers believe that by working in tobacco leaves, the tobacco-like structure they’ve developed can be used to make smokeless cigarettes.
And they say that it is possible to manufacture the smokeless product with a cigarette base without affecting the tobacco’s structure.
The tobacco is grown in a lab, cured in a special lab where the tobacco leaves are separated from the smoke, then the smoke is dried, and then the tobacco is ground into a fine powder.
The process produces smokeless cigarette tobacco that is not burnt, or even burnt with the tobacco smoke, which makes it easier to store and store in a cigarette case.
The material is then dried and re-infused into the cigarette, which allows the cigarette to stay lit longer.
It’s also possible to use tobacco leaves for other purposes, such as in a flavourless e-cigarette.
The scientists behind the research say the tobacco base will also improve the flavour of smoke, and that it should also be able to be used as a filler for flavoured cigarette packaging.
The research was published in the journal ACS Chemical Science.
The University of New South Wales is a major research centre in the UK, and its research centre has been named in honour of its former director, Dr Richard Hirst.
The university also runs its own tobacco research centre and a research institute for tobacco.
Source: ABC News (AU)