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    USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference

    Search the USDA Database for calories and carbohydrate amounts. This database is local and not stored on the cloud prone to evaporate.

    U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service. 2010. USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference, Release 23.

    This program is not related to the U.S. Department of Agriculture in any way. I use the database provided from the USDA.

    The Mission of the Nutrient Data Laboratory is "To develop authoritative food composition databases and state of the art methods to acquire, evaluate, compile and disseminate composition data on foods and dietary supplements available in the United States."

    This program provides access to Release 23 of the USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference. You can look up the nutrient content of 7,538 different foods.

    To Search the Database type what you are searching for in the box and press the Search button. From there you can press details and see more information on the food item.

    Users review

    from 38 reviews

    "Great"

    7.6

    Users comments

    Terri Corley

    by Terri Corley

    Sep 08, 2016  |  "Poor"

    Needs to be updated, terrible format, can't change the measurement.

    Frédéric Lidove

    by Frédéric Lidove

    Sep 08, 2016  |  "OK"

    Pretty odd-looking app, with no information in grams and forced landscape mode. A lot could be done to improve. A shame as the website and its database is really good.

    Scott Collier

    by Scott Collier

    May 14, 2016  |  "Poor"

    Ugly

    Mohamad Ihsan Tahir

    by Mohamad Ihsan Tahir

    Feb 18, 2016  |  "Awesome"

    useful!

    wood land Nut

    by wood land Nut

    Aug 13, 2015  |  "Great"

    The only thing that is I don't love is it forces landscape mode. Could use metric portions also

    Weirduncle Bob

    by Weirduncle Bob

    Jul 29, 2015  |  "OK"

    If you designed it purely for US needs then I'm sure it's fine but it needs kilojoules to be useful to most of the world. As the USDA include them it wouldn't be hard for you to add them, would it? Just saying.