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first_img Sponsored Stories Comments   Share   Milstead says best way to stop wrong-way incidents is driving sober In a series of tests, scientists added different amounts of hay dust to the milk and discovered it allowed them to regulate the number of holes.Copyright © The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. New Valley school lets students pick career-path academies Ex-FBI agent details raid on Phoenix body donation facility Former Arizona Rep. Don Shooter shows health improvement How do cataracts affect your vision? 4 sleep positions for men and what they mean BERLIN (AP) — The mystery of Swiss cheese and its disappearing holes has been solved: The milk’s too clean.A Swiss agricultural institute discovered that tiny specks of hay are responsible for the famous holes in cheeses like Emmentaler or Appenzeller. As milk matures into cheese these “microscopically small hay particles” help create the holes in the traditional Swiss cheese varieties.The government-funded Agroscope institute said in a statement Thursday that the transition from age-old milking methods in barns to fully-automated, industrial milking systems had caused holes to decline during the last 15 years. Top Stories FILE – This undated file photo shows two slices of the famed Swiss Emmental cheese. The mystery of the disappearing holes in the famous Swiss cheese has been solved: the milk is too clean. A Swiss agricultural institute discovered that tiny pieces of hey dust are responsible for the famous holes in cheeses like Emmentaler or Appenzeller as they said in a statement Thursday, May 28, 2015. (Christoph Ruckstuhl/Keystone via AP, File) New Year’s resolution: don’t spend another year in a kitchen you don’t likelast_img

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