Team All Human Eat (AHT)

Sumbawa, Indonesia

AHT facebook page , like & promote.. 😎📱💻🔍☑ / Published November 30, 2016 by Ridho Alfarobi

AHT facebook page , like & promote.. 😎📱💻🔍☑

https://m.facebook.com/All-Human-Eat-360772230939798/?notif_t=page_invite_accepted&notif_id=1480519174136467&ref=m_notif

find our page on facebook, with great content and tips in it ..

savory and rich in nutrients / Published November 29, 2016 by Ridho Alfarobi

savory and rich in nutrients

sweet potato with extra ordinary source of nutrition.

nutritional intake of sweet potato / Published November 29, 2016 by Ridho Alfarobi

nutritional intake of sweet potato

nutrient content and nutrients in sweet potato is very useful for the daily nutritional needs of man.

Sweet potato / ubi jalar ungu / Published November 29, 2016 by Ridho Alfarobi

Sweet potato / ubi jalar ungu

The sweet potato (Ipomoea batatas) is a dicotyledonous plant that belongs to the morning glory family Convolvulaceae. Its large, starchy, sweet-tasting, tuberous roots are a root vegetable.[1][2] In some parts of the English-speaking world, sweet potatoes are locally known by other names, including "yam" and kumara.[3] The young leaves and shoots are sometimes eaten as greens. The sweet potato is only distantly related to the potato (Solanum tuberosum) and does not belong to the nightshade family Solanaceae, but that family is part of the same taxonomic order as sweet potatoes, the Solanales.

The plant is a herbaceous perennial vine, bearing alternate heart-shaped or palmately lobed leaves and medium-sized sympetalous flowers. The edible tuberous root is long and tapered, with a smooth skin whose color ranges between yellow, orange, red, brown, purple, and beige. Its flesh ranges from beige through white, red, pink, violet, yellow, orange, and purple. Sweet potato varieties with white or pale yellow flesh are less sweet and moist than those with red, pink or orange flesh.[4]

Ipomoea batatas is native to the tropical regions in the Americas.[5][6] Of the approximately 50 genera and more than 1,000 species of Convolvulaceae, I. batatas is the only crop plant of major importance—some others are used locally (e.g. I. aquatica "kangkong"), but many are poisonous. The genus Ipomoea that contains the sweet potato also includes several garden flowers called morning glories, though that term is not usually extended to Ipomoea batatas. Some cultivars of Ipomoea batatas are grown as ornamental plants under the name tuberous morning glory, used in a horticultural context.

CULTIVATION🌱⬇⬇⬇⬇
The plant does not tolerate frost. It grows best at an average temperature of 24 °C (75 °F), abundant sunshine and warm nights. Annual rainfalls of 750–1,000 mm (30–39 in) are considered most suitable, with a minimum of 500 mm (20 in) in the growing season. The crop is sensitive to drought at the tuber initiation stage 50–60 days after planting, and it is not tolerant to water-logging, as it may cause tuber rots and reduce growth of storage roots if aeration is poor.[26]

Depending on the cultivar and conditions, tuberous roots mature in two to nine months. With care, early-maturing cultivars can be grown as an annual summer crop in temperate areas, such as the northern United States. Sweet potatoes rarely flower when the daylight is longer than 11 hours, as is normal outside of the tropics. They are mostly propagated by stem or root cuttings or by adventitious roots called "slips" that grow out from the tuberous roots during storage. True seeds are used for breeding only.

They grow well in many farming conditions and have few natural enemies; pesticides are rarely needed. Sweet potatoes are grown on a variety of soils, but well-drained, light- and medium-textured soils with a pH range of 4.5-7.0 are more favorable for the plant.[2] They can be grown in poor soils with little fertilizer. However, sweet potatoes are very sensitive to aluminum toxicity and will die about six weeks after planting if lime is not applied at planting in this type of soil.[2] Because they are sown by vine cuttings rather than seeds, sweet potatoes are relatively easy to plant. Because the rapidly growing vines shade out weeds, little weeding is needed. A commonly used herbicide to rid the soil of any unwelcome plants that may interfere with growth is DCPA, also known as Dacthal. In the tropics, the crop can be maintained in the ground and harvested as needed for market or home consumption. In temperate regions, sweet potatoes are most often grown on larger farms and are harvested before first frosts.

In the Southeastern United States, sweet potatoes are traditionally cured to improve storage, flavor, and nutrition, and to allow wounds on the periderm of the harvested root to heal.[22] Proper curing requires drying the freshly dug roots on the ground for two to three hours, then storage at 29–32 °C (85–90 °F) with 90 to 95% relative humidity from five to fourteen days. Cured sweet potatoes can keep for thirteen months when stored at 13–15 °C (55–59 °F) with >90% relative humidity. Colder temperatures injure the roots.[27][28]

five fighters / Published November 29, 2016 by Ridho Alfarobi

five fighters

This is not a matter of achievement, but how you can contribute as much as possible for food sovereignty ..

Our Team

Our Mission

All Human Eat Team mission is to bring equality food for every human and participate in realizing the world food security, through the innovations appropriate to facilitate any person getting the food with safely and easily.

Our Background

Everyone is made up of various tribes, nations and countries that each have different backgrounds affected by the climate and culture of the place they live. With the passage of time, the human population continues to grow in every country, on the other hand declining food availability due to agricultural land becomes narrow and converted into a building.this causes inequality and shortages food in many areas triggering mass starvation in the future. For people who have low purchasing power and living in rural areas is very difficult to gain access safe and healthy food. So they are very vulnerable to food shortages. Based on that reason, we create innovative foods that are easy, safe, healthy and suitable to be applied to each State. Our food inovation products are noodles purple cup instant by packaged ready use made from purple sweet potato as raw materials with added spice as a flavoring.We call this product is solar noodles because it has a way of presenting alternatives with dried under the sun without hot water. Our team came from Sumbawa University of Technology which consists of 5 members.

Our Badges

  • Power Team
    Your team has at least three members
  • Design Lab Experts
    Attended at least one of the weekly TFF Design Lab “office hours” sessions.
  • We Famous
    Your project has been covered by your university or other media outlet
  • Get #Social
    Created team Facebook or Twitter page and attached to team page
  • Fan Club
    You have 100 likes or followers on your team Facebook or Twitter
  • Interior Architect
    Posted three pictures of your team workspace
  • Idea Parkers
    Shared a picture of your teams unique “idea parking”
  • Global Foodies
    Posted three facts about global food issues learned in the Explore mode
  • Insight + Insight + Insight
    Shared three new insights your team formulated in the Define mode
  • On Time, On Target
    Shared your Design Statement created during the Define mode
  • Post-it Fiends
    Shared pics of the chaos of the post-it filled Ideate work mode
  • Brain Food
    In the Ideate intro video, Richard shares an important tip while eating an apple. Share a team-apple-eating pic!
  • Expert Input
    Shared three pieces of expert feedback on your concept
  • GIF Masters
    Shared a GIF of the prototype building frenzy
  • Live Testing
    Shared a video of a user testing your concept
  • Way To Go
    Shared a picture of your plan for iterating your project
  • Etch-A-Sketch
    Shared your logo sketching session on your team blog
  • WE DID IT!!
    Submitted Final Pitch, including videos and concept details
The information contained here represents student project ideas developed as the result of brainstorming activities during Round 1 of the TFF Challenge. It does not represent any final business plans or commercial products.