cover
Contact Name
Jufriadif Na`am
Contact Email
jufriadifnaam@upiyptk.ac.id
Phone
+6287895670026
Journal Mail Official
jufriadifnaam@upiyptk.ac.id
Editorial Address
Blok D2/07/12 Komplek UNAND Lubuk Kilangan
Location
Kota padang,
Sumatera barat
INDONESIA
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment)
ISSN : 25810405     EISSN : 25810405     DOI : 0.29165
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) publishes papers on innovative applications, development of new technologies and efficient solutions in agriculture, engineering, computing, social, information technology, food, energy, and scientific research to improve knowledge and practice in the field of purposive community change: Rural and community development, geography and regional planning, rural cooperatives, community health; capacity building, social work, community empowerment, sustainable development, human resource development; social capital, economic development, urban studies, student community service activities, and relevant subjects. AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) is a peer-reviewed journal that is published by Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network). The objective of AJARCDE is to provide a forum for the study and applied research in the areas of community development and empowerment studies. This unique interdisciplinary journal covers a range of research methods, including • Case studies • Comparative studies • Community based participatory or action research • Examine community problem • Policy analysis • Program evaluation • Survey research • Theory and model development
Articles 8 Documents
Search results for , issue "Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow" : 8 Documents clear
Utilization Of Organic Fertilizer Compost Made From Purple Sweet Potato Waste (Ipomoea Batatas L.) To Increase The Production Of Pakchoy (Brassica Chinensis L.) Shilviana, Sheila Dwi; Suriani, Ni Luh; Sundra, I Ketut
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow
Publisher : Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (230.592 KB) | DOI: 10.29165/ajarcde.v5i3.70

Abstract

Compost is an organic fertilizer made from recycled organic materials. Fertilizers can be made from organic waste or unused organic waste. Purple sweet potato waste can be reused into compost. The purpose of this study was to examine the effectiveness of purple sweet potato waste compost inoculated with Trichoderma harzianum in increasing the production of pakchoi and to determine the treatment of purple sweet potato waste compost to increase the production of pakchoi. The research method used is the experimental method. The experimental design used was RBD (Randomized Block Design) with 1 factor. The experiment consisted of 4 treatments of purple sweet potato compost 25 (B) g, 50 g (C), 75 g (D), 150 g (E), and 1 control (A), and was repeated 5 times. The data analysis technique used analysis of variance (ANOVA). Parameters observed were the number of leaves, plant height, leaf width, plant wet weight, plant dry weight, and root length. The results showed that the application of purple sweet potato compost affected increasing the growth and production of pakchoi. The right treatment in increasing the growth of pakchoi is treatment E. This treatment can increase the number of leaves (13.13), plant height (16.32 cm), leaf width (4.88 cm), wet weight (16.60 g), dry weight (6.35 g), and root length (15.80 cm).
Utilization of Eco-Enzymes from Fruit Skin Waste as Hand Sanitizer Rusdianasari, Rusdianasari; Syakdani, Adi; Zaman, Muhammad; Sari, Febby Fitria; Nasyta, Nabila Putri; Amalia, Rizka
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow
Publisher : Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (284.28 KB) | DOI: 10.29165/ajarcde.v5i3.72

Abstract

Eco-enzyme is a multifunctional liquid produced from fermentation of waste or organic waste, brown sugar or granulated sugar, and water. Fermentation of eco-enzymes is carried out for ±3 months. The length of time fermentation affects color, aroma and pH. The resultingeco-enzyme liquid is dark brown and has a strong fresh sour aroma. Eco-enzymeliquid has an alcohol content and acetic acid. Alcohol and acetic acid are produced from the bacterial metabolic process that is naturally present in the rest of fruits and vegetables. Variations in the fermentation time of eco-enzymes used are 2.5 months and 3 months. Analysis conducted on eco-enzymes include pH tests and phytochemical screening tests. The pH value obtained in eco-eznyme 2.5 months is 3, while the pH value in eco-eznyme 3 months is 1.5. Eco-enzymes with a fermentation time of 3 months contain alkaloid compounds, flavonoids, saponins, and tannins. In this study Eco-eznyme was used as a hand sanitizer spray by diluting the eco-enzyme with aquadest. The dilution ratios used vary for each sample: 1:40, 2:40, 3:40, 4:40, 5:40. Analysis conducted on hand sanitizer spray include pH test, organoleptic test, and antibacterial activity test. Based on the results of the analysis, not all hand sanitizer samples meet SNI standards, the best samples obtained in hand sanitizer with an eco-enzyme fermentation time of 3 months and a dilution ratio of 5: 40. The results of the analysis showed that the value of pH 5, the level of aroma fondness in hand sanitizer 2.40, the favorite color level 2.46
Lethality Test of Some Varieties of Sea Cucumber Extract Against Artemia Salina, as Natural Food Additive in Meat-Based Functional Food Kisworo, Djoko; Sukirno; Bulkaini
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow
Publisher : Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (159.333 KB) | DOI: 10.29165/ajarcde.v5i3.73

Abstract

Abstract Cancer is the main cause of death in the world with the number of sufferers in 2008 as many as 12.7 million with a death rate of 7.6 million people. In Indonesia, it is estimated that there are more than 1 million cancer patients in 2010. One of the ways to prevent cancer is primary prevention by adjusting the pattern and type of food consumed. Functional food introduced by bioactive components from sea cucumbers is an alternative for cancer prevention. The specific objective of this research was to produce meat-based functional foods containing anti-cancer compounds derived from sea cucumbers that can prevent cancer. The preliminary tests conducted were the sea cucumber extract lethality test against Artemia salina, namely the Brine Shrimp Lethality Test (BSLT), and the total bacteria of beef meatballs. The results of the observation of the lathality of sea cucumber extract against Artemia salina and total bacteria of the meatball showed that the sea cucumber extract had high lathality against Artemia salina and was able to reduce the total bacteria in meatballs during storage period. The lathality of sea cucumber extract was strongly influenced or stimulated by heating treatment. Based on the BSLT test, of the five types of sea cucumbers, two of them (Holothuria similis and Pearsonothuria graeffei) have high lathality. Sea cucumber extract was also able to inhibit both bacterial and fungal growth in meatballs during storage at room temperature. Keywords: Beef Meatballs, Total Bacteria, Sea Cucumber, BSLT.
Empowerment of Women's Farmer Groups of “Kembang Lestari” in the Processing of Organic Waste from Various Fruit Peels as Liquid Fertilizer Andriani, A. A. S. P. R.; Astiti , Made Ayu Gemuh Rasa; Rukmini, Ni Ketut Sri
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow
Publisher : Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (202.542 KB) | DOI: 10.29165/ajarcde.v5i3.74

Abstract

Partners in the implementation of Community Service is the Kembang Lestari Peasant Women's Group located in Taman Village, Abian Semal Subdistrict, Badung Regency. This group has problems with the high price of chemical fertilizers and vegetable pesticides for the treatment of cultivated crops. This condition causes an increase in production costs and decreased profits. They have yet to find a solution to get cheaper, environmentally friendly plant-based fertilizers and pesticides that they will use in their organic farms in the future. Therefore, it is necessary to provide an alternative to organic fertilizers while serving as vegetable pesticides that are easy to make, cheap, and environmentally friendly. The alternative is an eco-enzyme that can be made from organic waste in the form of fruit peels. Eco-enzymes have the same benefits as liquid fertilizers, compost, anti-bacterial, midges, and disinfectants. Women's Farmer Groups of Kembang Lestari are given knowledge of eco-enzymes and their benefits, how to make and how to apply them to plants. The methods carried out in the implementation of this activity are by interviewing, face-to-face, counseling, and practice methods directly. First, the authors held general counseling on what an eco-enzyme is, its benefits for plants, and environmental sustainability. Second, the authors provide hands-on training in the manufacture of eco-enzymes and how to implement them and conduct several evaluations to ensure farmers can make eco-enzymes independently and see what percentage of the increased production and increased profits earned by the farmer group after the implementation of these eco-enzymes. Third, it motivates farmers to keep using eco-enzyme fertilizers continuously in cultivating crops.
Comparative Analysis of Income on Palm Oil Production Between the Land Application (LA) and Non Land Application (NLA) Waste Management in Lubuk Dalam Estate Of PTPN V, Siak District, Riau Province, Indonesia Tety, E; Rifai, A; Rasyid, TH; Kusumawaty, Yeni; Tarigan, S
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow
Publisher : Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (324.365 KB) | DOI: 10.29165/ajarcde.v5i3.75

Abstract

This study aimed to compare the level of income on the production of Fresh Fruit Bunches (FFB) for Land Application (LA) and Non-Land Application (NLA) fields. The data used was secondary data from the company in terms of information on the area of palm oil plantations, palm oil production, waste production, and the spread of palm oil liquid waste. Data analysis applied analysis of production, depreciation, cost analysis, revenue, net income, and production efficiency. Based on the results of the study, FFB income in PTPN V Lubuk Dalam Estate from Land Application (LA) field was IDR 51,816,821 / ha/year, which was higher than the income from the Non-Land Application (NLA) field of IDR 33,073,190 / ha/year. In conclusion, PTPN V Lubuk Dalam Estate received higher income by applying LA waste management compared to Non-Land application (NLA).
Local Wisdom of Balinese People Managing Water in Tirta (Holy Water) Concept Muliarta, I Nengah; Suanda, I Wayan; Suriani, Ni Luh
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow
Publisher : Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (296.27 KB) | DOI: 10.29165/ajarcde.v5i3.76

Abstract

Water is a source of life on the surface of the earth because it becomes a necessity for every organism. The need for water continues to increase, but the availability of clean water continues to decrease. Efforts to preserve important water sources are made to meet current and future water needs. Hindus in Bali have long practiced water resources conservation and managing water quality through various forms of local wisdom. Local wisdom is passed down through generations of routine activities in daily life. Water as a gift because it gives life is placed as a holy one which is then referred to as holy water or tirta. The use of tirta in various ceremonial activities causes Hinduism in Bali to be often identified with tirta religion. For Balinese people, water is a symbol of Vishnu which is a manifestation of God as the preserver of world life. Positioning water as a sacred thing has the meaning of obligation to maintain the quality and quantity of water to be maintained. Positioning the water source as a sacred area is also a form of effort to protect the springs to avoid pollution. The ceremony of mendak tirta and mendak toya became a form of local wisdom on the procedures of water use and efficient use of water. The concept of nyegara-Gunung (sea-mountain) is one of the proofs that Balinese Hindus commit to maintaining the hydrological cycle, so that life is maintained.
Optimization of temperature and extraction time for the nutritional and phytochemical contents of corn bran with ultrasonic-method Haslina, Haslina; Larasati, Dewi; Pratiwi, Ery; Nazir, Novizar; Fitriana, Ika
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow
Publisher : Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (536.538 KB) | DOI: 10.29165/ajarcde.v5i3.77

Abstract

One of the natural antioxidants sources that have the potential to be utilized as raw material for functional food is corn bran. Corn bran is a by-product of the milling process of corn that is gaining attention as a functional food is increasing in recent years. This study aimed to optimize temperature and extraction time for the nutritional and phytochemical contents of corn bran with ultrasonic-method. Optimized Custom Design was applied to investigate the effect of experimental factors on the nutritional and phytochemical contents. This study used Randomized Block Design (RBD) arranged in-factorial with 3 treatments, namely temperature and time of extraction. Temperature: A1=500C, A2=550C, A3=600C, and A4=650C, and time: B1=10 minutes, B2=15 minutes, B3=20 minutes, and B4=25 minutes. The data obtained were analyzed statistically using ANOVA with a significance level of 95% and then processed with Software DX13.0 ® program. The results of the research show the formula of the experiment which is optimal at a temperature of 500C and 10 minutes. In this condition, the result is the yield at 38.34%, nutritional contents (water at 9.17%; ash at 0.33%; fat at 1.33%, protein at 4.40%, carbohydrates at 85.47%; and crude fiber at 1.88%. produce yield 38.34%, and phytochemical contents (total phenols at 1778.07 µg GAE/g. flavonoids at 92.11 µg GAE/g, vitamin C at 5.84 mg, antioxidant activity at 43.33%, and tannins at 0.11%). This study implies that there is an increase in added value from the conversion of corn bran into nutrient-rich products and has a promising phytochemical content.
Assistance and Training of Compost Products from Organic Waste at SMA Negeri I Tanjung Raja, Ogan Ilir, South Sumatra Yusmartini, Eka Sri Yusmartini; Mardwita, Mardwita; Aseptianova, Aseptianova
AJARCDE (Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empowerment) Vol. 5 No. 3 (2021): AJARCDE | Asian Journal of Applied Research for Community Development and Empow
Publisher : Asia Pacific Network for Sustainable Agriculture, Food and Energy (SAFE-Network)

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (571.583 KB) | DOI: 10.29165/ajarcde.v5i3.79

Abstract

The waste problem is never solved. The increase in the amount of waste every day is following the rate of population growth and activities carried out by the community. Tanjung Raja is the oldest district in Ogan Ilir Regency, South Sumatra, Indonesia. One of the educational facilities in Tanjung Raja is SMA Negeri I Tanjung Raja. Related to school environmental problems, especially to reduce the waste that will be brought to the Landfill, SMA Negeri I Tanjung Raja has not done waste sorting. During this time the garbage collected in the place that has been provided according to its designation will be thrown into the Temporary Landfill. Based on the results of observations and interviews with partners, the PKM activities that will be carried out are processing waste generated from school activities. The activity will be done by sorting the resulting waste, then continued by making compost from the leaves produced in school and also other organic waste into compost. PKM devotional activities have produced compost products from organic materials. Partners have come up with solutions to address the waste generated from daily activities and fallen leaves. The compost produced is economically valuable. This activity can overcome the problem of waste in schools and is also useful in preserving the school environment.

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