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    sachin tendulkar has a fruit basket containing7mangoes and 5 oranges. four fruits are drawn out one by one and not replaced. what is the probability that they are alternatively of different fruits?

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    get sachin tendulkar has a fruit basket containing7mangoes and 5 oranges. four fruits are drawn out one by one and not replaced. what is the probability that they are alternatively of different fruits? from screen.

    A cricket team in the Indian kitchen

    Fruit value chains and batting orders survive and grow on similar mantras

    A cricket team in the Indian kitchen

    May 25, 2022 - Updated 04:58 pm IST

    Fruit value chains and batting orders survive and grow on similar mantras

    BY MANASI PHADKE COMMENTS SHARE

    There is an entire cricket team in my kitchen’s fruit basket every summer! Here is my batting line-up. Sachin Tendulkar, who is both very Mumbai and very Indian, might have retired, but in the fruit market, Maharashtra’s Alphonso still rules the roost, and makes for a very classy and very sassy opener in the kitchen summer team. This is one tough batsman, and makes sure he stays through the entire summer and takes the heat off the table. Initially offering some tangy and spicy shots, he matures into a ripe and indispensable player for the Indian kitchen. Classy, mature and international with huge export potential, the Alphonso is indeed the Tendulkar of Indian fruits.

    Introducing batsman No. 2, the super versatile Virendra Sehwag from Delhi. Uttar Pradesh and Delhi are home to versatile mango varieties — Safeda, Langda, Chausa. Chausa is very Sehwag, reminding one of wars and victories. The Chausa was named after the place at which Sher Shah Suri defeated Humayun. The risk-loving Sehwag can also be sometimes seen in short varieties such as Sindhuri or Saroli. You feel so bad when that particular inning is done.

    At 1-down, my kitchen asks for some flamboyant, Virat support, which we get from the royal Delhi variety Dusshera or Dasheri. Pretty much like Virat, Dusshera is a celebration of style. Mind you, it is also a mango richly associated with a lot of folk-lore, or mango-lore! Apparently, a mother tree grew from some abandoned mangoes at the Dasheri village (Malihabad, Lucknow). So sweet were the fruits of this tree that the Nawab of Lucknow got it protected for personal consumption only. Also, the seeds of the eaten mangoes were apparently bored into, so that they wouldn’t get replanted. Obviously, the security must have been lax, aren’t we glad?

    Low risk, high return

    Come 2-down, and Indians start behaving like statisticians. Tolerance for variability disappears and you want the low risk-high return fruit in your plate. In the world of cricket, the popular choice was always the Wall from Karnataka. In the kitchen, the Indians buy the always-sweet Totapuri, incidentally also from Karnataka! Together with the Alphonso, this is also the variety that lends a steady supporting hand to Indian exports of fresh mangoes.

    The No. 5 and No. 6 positions have always been tricky, and you want to see a player who can hold his own and yet can mould the game differently. Think MS Dhoni or a Yuvi! My kitchen moves from Mangifera Indica to the Cucmis Melo — the melon group. Melons bring a lot of flexibility to the cuisine. Mix them into a , have’em sliced or enjoy a juice. They have that incredible power to rejuvenate the kitchen and create new energy in the game.

    The fact that you had play No. 7 means that there has been ill-health. Bring in an unorthodox player who can heal the score-board — maybe R Ashwin? Hmm, the fruit comes to the rescue of the Indian kitchen in the summer, offering a spin on acidity and other summer travails. From there onwards, you have the bowlers coming in, a Bumrah here, a Bhuvaneshwar there, not really in the league of the top 5, but offering their own contribution to the scoreboard. Just like the jackfruit, which comes in late-May and offers a different flavour and fragrance to the kitchen.

    That is followed by the rose-apple, the jamuns and the (conkerberries). None of these are the mighty mangoes, nor are they the cool melons. But they play their own distinctive role in the kitchen basket with their anti-oxidant properties and low glycemic indices.

    Fruit value chains and batting orders survive and grow on similar mantras. Mantra No. 1 — find the gap! India’s horti-scape is simply dotted with local varieties of fruits. It is those varieties which managed to find the exact gap in markets which have grown in stature even beyond national markets. Take the case of grape exports — Indian grapes are harvested from end-January upto March. This is the exact gap in EU markets when the mighty South Africans and Brazilians do not export grapes.

    Mantra No. 2 — technique matters! If you want to move into distant markets, you need to know the exact techniques — how to pre-cool, pack and transport. Mantra No. 3 — distinctive style needed, but overall fitness matters. There is a reason why fresh mango exports mostly constitute varieties such as Alphonso, Totapuri and Kesar. These varieties have their own distinctive taste, but importantly, also have inherently stronger skins, making them good travellers.

    As IPL makes way for tennis, my kitchen too will lose its multi-player format to accommodate high-profile singles and doubles. It’s peaches vs. plums next.

    The writer is a brave economist trying to laugh against the odds

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    Published on May 25, 2022

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    स्रोत : www.thehindubusinessline.com

    Sachin Tendulkar on Instagram: “Started my Sunday morning on a healthy note. Had some orange juice!😋 It seems to be the flavour of the day! #NedvsSA”

    Sachin Tendulkar shared a post on Instagram: "Started my Sunday morning on a healthy note. Had some orange juice!😋 It seems to be the flavour of the day! #NedvsSA". Follow their account to see 1061 posts.

    sachintendulkar Verified •

    Started my Sunday morning on a healthy note. Had some orange juice!😋

    690,298 likes sachintendulkar Verified

    It seems to be the flavour of the day!

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    A mango for Sachin, a guava for Ash

    A mango for Sachin, a guava for Ash

    January 03, 2011 01:19 pm | Updated 01:19 pm IST - Lucknow,

    PTI COMMents SHARE READ LATER

    And AIshwarya's the sweetest of them all!

    ‘Aishwarya’ will now adorn your fruit basket. Grafting expert and Padmashree horticulturist Haji Kaleemullah Khan has developed a sweeter variety of guava and named it after Bollywood actress Aishwarya Rai. The new variety of guava resembles an apple in texture and is more sweet smelling and has more pulp.

    “The new variety of guava is very different in taste, smell and look from the traditional and normal varieties grown in the country,” Kaleemullah told PTI. According to Kaleemullah, the biggest advantage of this variety is that it has soft seeds.

    “It took almost eight years to develop this unique variety of guava and no chemical fertiliser or pesticide was used in developing the same,” he said.

    The horticulturist, who is based in the mango-belt of Malihabad, said that to keep the product totally organic, neem oil was used as a pesticide. “All measures were taken to ensure that the product is free from any possible side effect which chemical fertiliser or pesticide may have on fruits,” he said.

    Pointing out that the plant which bears fruits round the year is highly productive, Kaleemullah said, “One can get as many as 72 fruits on a 3.7 foot long tree“.

    Kaleemullah is known for growing unique variety of fruits especially mangoes. In May last year, the 70-year-old Khan grafted a new variety of mango, which he named after batsman Sachin Tendulkar.

    “I am a 7th standard dropout and have been looking after the family business since 1957. My family’s record in this business goes back to 150 years. I am more interested in developing different varieties on a single tree and began the multiple grafting process,” he said.

    Kaleemullah won the Padmashree for growing more than 300 varieties of mangoes of different shapes and sizes on one tree. The tree is about 100 years old and he started working on it in 1987 to develop the craft of growing different varieties on one tree.

    He had also developed a variety of mango and named it after Aishwarya.

    “The ‘Anarkali’ variety of mango which I developed had two different types of fruit peel, with two layers of pulp having totally different taste,” he said.

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    Related Topics

    agriculture

    स्रोत : www.thehindu.com

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