Luxury Goods

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Scarcity is in all the world and all the product and service. All the people have unlimited wants and needs. But everybody has a limited capacity to buy thinks by the money. People's needs are step by step increase. For example if we have bicycle then we think I want motorbike after the get motorbike we want car like this people’s needs and wands are Increase. As a producer we cannot decide what to produce simply on the basis of what people want, so I thought what the product people must want? Finally I find, Luxury goods are not suitable because some are mightn’t be brought, cost of product is change for every age group but essential goods all of the peoples must brought this things. For example rice, flour, salt, sugar, tea, shoes these…show more content…
Sri Lanka has an advantage over many other countries to make the sugar industry profitable by seeking total import substitution of co-generated products such as electricity, fuel alcohol, carbon dioxide, fertiliser etc. I can’t do alone this business because the machineries are very Hugh so lots of money wants. I want to face the challenge of Government rules, capital, labours, distribution, transports problems and tax. So that I decided Using part of the government its call semi-government industry. Its mean profit 51% is government other percentage 49% to me. My sugar industry is the secondary industry category. I decide to distribute all the part of Sri…show more content…
The cane is transferred to a conveyor belt that takes it first to rotating knives, then to a shredder, and finally to a crusher and mill tandem, which forces the cane juice out of the cells. The juice is muddy sugar water containing about 12% sucrose. To clarify the juice, milk of lime (calcium hydroxide) is added and the solids (“filter mud”) are removed by filtration. The filtrate is evaporated under vacuum to leave ~60% sugar solution. Further evaporation yields the first crop (A-strike) of raw sugar. After the crystals are collected by centrifugation, two more crops (B- and C-strikes) are harvested from the mother liquors. The C-strike is not used commercially; it becomes seed crystals for the next crop. The crystals of the A- and B-strikes are the raw sugar about 98% sucrose. The raw sugar is shipped to a refinery, where it is recrystallized into table sugar—99.9%
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