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BEST LOBSTER IN TOWN

Indonesian Shrimp and Lobster are superior compared to other countries
Indonesia from 10 years ago to the present is still the largest exporter of shrimp products in ASEAN and has the best quality in the world. After that followed by neighboring countries such as Thailand and Vietnam which became heavy competitors in the problem of exporting these products.
While for the largest shrimp export destination countries from Indonesia are Japan and the United States. so far the shrimp products produced from Cilacap are not fish-based shrimp, but come from the sea so they do not contain antibiotics. This achievement is inseparable from that, the government’s efforts to boost production and increase the competitiveness of national fishery product production are also very much considered. The increase in exports also has a very extraordinary role from entrepreneurs, the fisheries industry, stakeholders to be able to plunge directly into the existing investment opportunities.
Moreover, it is in accordance with the objectives of Presidential Instruction Number 7 of 2016, where fisheries products from both land and sea in Indonesia must be able to provide welfare, employment, and additional foreign exchange.

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Textile and Product Textile: The Most Wanted Indonesian Export Commodities

bright prospect

Indonesia’s textile and textile products industry is one of the industries that has a fairly bright prospect. In addition, the TPT Industry is highly prioritized to be developed in the country. Why is that? because the manufacturing sector has a strategic role in the national economy, which is not only as a contributor to foreign exchange, it absorbs large numbers of workers, and it turns out that it is also an industry that is relied on to meet national clothing needs. Despite the uncertain situation of the world trade, the Indonesian textile export market is believed to be still prospective.

The Minister of Trade Enggartiasto Lukita targeted, this year’s exports of Indonesian textile and textile products (TPT) to increase 8% from last year’s US $ 12.78 billion. The textile and textile products (TPT) industry is believed to be able to contribute significantly to foreign exchange earnings from exports this year. During January-July 2018, the value of shipping Indonesian TPT products has reached US $ 7.74 billion and is targeted to reach US $ 14 billion by the end of 2018. At present even though the TPT industry is ranked 3rd in national exports and absorbs employment of up to 2.79 million people with production that is able to meet 70-75% of the domestic clothing needs. Quite extraordinary isn’t it?

In addition, based on research data from Mister Exporters, for the market share of Textile exports and Textile Products or the like, the destination countries for TPT exports are: the United States, Japan, Turkey, South Korea, Britain, China and Malaysia. (data: 2015 – 2017).

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charcoal at home? not to difficult to make

charcoal at home? not to difficult to make

You really can make your own charcoal at home – even if you live in the suburbs! If you use the indirect method, which burns the gasses, and use a clean burning fuel (such as natural or LP gas) the emissions are mostly water vapor with very little smoke. It is not difficult to do and, even when burning waste wood to provide the carbonizing heat, the process requires less time and attention than barbecuing a rack of ribs in a wood burning smoker.

Why would anyone want to make their own charcoal? For one thing, good hardwood lump burns hotter and cleaner (but faster) than briquettes and is much easier to light. You also know where it came from, what it contains and what was done to it en route. There are endeavors other than barbecue which require high quality natural charcoal: It is still the preferred fuel for forges and blacksmithing. Folks who make their own fireworks and black powder need specialty charcoals with specific burning properties such as that made from willow or grapevine.When grilling or even barbecuing in most pits with charcoal and wood, the quality of the charcoal is really not that critical.

There is enough airflow to dilute impurities. Now that I have a Weber Smoky Mountain, (WSM) though, charcoal quality, impurities and additives become very important. It is a great little cooker and will do everything folks say it will, BUT there is precious little airflow and the meat is bathed in smoke for hours. What you burn, you eat! I have read how briquettes are made by the major manufacturers. That leaves me either burning to coals, which is impractical for the small amount of coals needed by the WSM, or making my own lump, which is just a way to burn to coals and store them for use as needed. Being somewhat of a skinflint, I would rather utilize the resources at hand and make my own lump as opposed to buying it. My objective in this endeavor was to use existing technology to design a simple, cheap, reliable and efficient method for the small scale production of charcoal for home use utilizing readily available materials and minimizing the release of pollutants.

How to make Charcoal:

Timing is important. Plan to start your burn on the hottest, muggiest day of the year with a comfort index of at least 105 and air quality just above the minimum to sustain life. These conditions won’t affect the charcoal process at all but will ensure that the experience is memorable. There are two basic methods of making charcoal: direct and indirect:

  • The direct method uses heat from the incomplete combustion of the organic matter which is to become charcoal. The rate of combustion is controlled by regulating the amount of oxygen allowed into the burn and is stopped by excluding oxygen before the charcoal itself begins to burn. This is the ages old method used by colliers to make charcoal in a pit, pile (clamp) or, more recently, in metal or masonry chambers (kilns). See the links below for more information.
  • The indirect method uses an external heat source to “cook” organic matter contained in a closed but vented airless chamber (retort). This is usually carried out in a metal or masonry chamber (furnace). The indirect method results in a higher yield of high quality charcoal with less smoke and pollutants and requires less skill and attention than the direct method.
5 GREENER ALTERNATIVES TO CHARCOAL

5 GREENER ALTERNATIVES TO CHARCOAL

 

From making eco-friendly coal out of banana skins to using poop to fuel cooking stoves, it has featured a host of greener alternatives to charcoal. We’ve picked our top five innovations.

1. Making coal from banana skins

Students in Cameroon have come up with an ingenious way to combat the city of Douala’s mounting waste management problem: a more eco-friendly form of coal made of household waste such as old banana peels and leftover food. Organic rubbish is collected from the streets and turned into coal, helping to clear away waste while also providing a cheaper and greener, alternative to chopping down the country’s mangroves for firewood.

2. From poop into charcoal

In Kenya, a group of entrepreneurs is turning poop into charcoal in a bid to stop the waste polluting waterways and to halt deforestation. Human excrement is collected and converted into charcoal briquettes. These are specially treated with ingredients such as molasses to give them a pleasant fragrance. Although, local people were reluctant to use them at first, they have since come round to the green idea.

3. Heating homes with coffee

With much of Ethiopia’s forests cut down to provide firewood for cooking and industrial production, coffee beans may help save the country’s remaining woods. By turning the waste coffee pulp into briquettes, they can be used instead of wood for cooking and heating.

4. Greener charcoal out of maize

A Ugandan-German partnership between Christian Services International and Ndejje University is using maize spindles as waste biomass to produce briquettes. Uganda has a huge problem with deforestation, with much of the wood being used to cook food. So the partnership persuaded local farmers to collect the maize cobs rather than throwing them away. They’re then turned into briquettes. The aim: to reduce deforestation and improve energy efficiency.

5. Sugar-sweet coal

A young Kenyan entrepreneur has invented a way to produce briquettes from sugar cane waste. Sugar cane is cheap and grows plentifully in the east African country. But once the sucrose is extracted, it’s usually left to rot. The sugar cane has as added benefit. When it’s turned into briquettes, they burn longer and are cleaner than wood.

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