Size Classification Minimum 85% of lot, by weight, are halves and the remainder off-size pieces Size (by count) No. of halves per pound Mammoth Halves 250 or less Jr. Mammoth Halves 251 -300 Jumbo Halves 301 -350 Chipped Halves 351 -400 Shell and Foreign Material (by weight) 0.05% maximum Meal or Dust (by weight) 1% maximum thru 3/32" Color Fairly uniform in color, not darker than "amber" skin color Color Classification Fancy (light) Mostly golden color or lighter, max 15% by weight darker than light Total Defects (by weight) 3% maximum Moisture 4.5% maximum Microbiological Specifications Aerobic Plate Count 5,000/ g maximum Yeast 500/ g maximum Mold 500/ g maximum Coliforms 100/ g maximum E. coli
Timber, logs, woods, cigarette lighters, fertilizers, beans, refined sugar icumsa (45/100/150), nuts and kernels, cardamom, cinnamon, chickpeas, cloves, seeds, ginger, garlic, onion, potato, lentils, maize/corn, peas, pepper, rice, fresh durian, stockfish, sesame seeds, sunflower seeds, niger seeds, spices, refined sunflower oil, refined palm oil, refined soybean oil, rice bran oil, refined corn oil, vegetable oil, scraps, ingots, cathodes, wood pellets, woodchips, wood shavings, sugar beet pulp pellets, rice husk pellet, sunflower husk pellet, firewoods, sawdust, copy papers (a4/legal size/letter size), starch, wheat grains, grains, wheat flour, rice flour, corn flour, fresh durian, stockfish, coconut palm sugar, coconut water, bee pollen bee bread, garbage bags, donkey hides, cow hides, grains, coconut sugar..
Amulya Agua e Sal Cracker Biscuits Very tasty and Salty Crackers, Good appearance with light golden colour and shape. Our Amulya Crackers also available in many flavours like Cream Crackers,Savory Crackers, Salt Crackers, Sweet and salt Crackers in different Packing. Packing : 125 Grams of Cracker Biscuits Packed as Single Pack, Such 48 Packets arranged in a master Carton Box.
103 Units E- Skid Fob Brazil: 4.4m USD Usage : Deserted areas, calamity stricken areas, mining industries, sophisticated events that do not have the infrastructure to provide and generate power.
Designer apparel and non-designer apparel, designer jewellery and non-designer jewellery, authentic hair and synthetic hair, designer shoes and non-designer shoes, diamonds, rice and other grains, new and used medical equipment, vegetables, technology products like computers, phones.Market research, trade and promoting, distribution, sourcing, export financing, export logistics such as preparing invoices, insurance and customs documentation, advising legal aspects, sales office operations, sales calls, customer service, advertising, social media promotion, invoicing and debt collection
Product Description Botanical Name: Amomum subulatum Common Name: Alachi, Elaa English Name: Greater Cardamom Parts Used: seeds Habit and Habitat: E Himalaya (Nepal, Sikkim) Description: Herb. Leaves Large,green, glabrous. Flowers in spike, corolla lip yellowish white. Seeds 3 mm in diameter, nearly round and dark grey. Medicinal Properties: Seeds are stomachic, useful in neuralgia. Seed oil aromatic, stimulant, stomachic, appetizer and applied to eyelids to ally inflamation. Other uses are exactly the same as that of Ammomum aromaticum. Uses: Used as spices in Food. Resource: A compendium of Medicinal Plants in Nepal by Sushim Ranjan Baral and Puran Prasad Kurmi (October’ 2006)
Smilax Aspera Smilax SMILAX ASPERA Category: Herbs Description Reviews (0) Product Description Botanical Name: Smilax aspera Common Name: Chopchini English Name: Rough bird weed Parts Used: Roots Habit and Habitat: Widespread from Mediterranean and E Africa eastward to India and Sri Lanka Description: Tendril-climbing shrub with flexuous usually prickly stems. Leaves linear-lanceolate to rounded. Flowers in axillary clusters, small, fragrant, white, one-sexed; umbels numerous, forming long spike-like clsters. Uses: Root is used as a substitute for Indian Sarsaparilla. It purifies blood and cures skin diseases. Root paste along with Urtica dioica is used as haemostatic. References: A compendium of Medicinal Plants in Nepal by Sushim Ranjan Baral and Puran Prasad Kurmi (October’ 2006)