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CDiet

Computerised nutrient analysis & health record tracking software for Multi Cuisine and Indian diets

Diet analysis:

With laboratory database of over 850+ different raw and cooked food items, this software provides accurate estimates of 19 macro and micro nutrients: calories, protein, fat, carbohydrates, calcium, phosphorous magnesium, sodium, potassium, manganese, β-carotene, vitamin C, riboflavin, thiamine, folates, zinc, copper, iron, niacin along with phytates and fiber.

Recipe calculator:

In case the food item you ate is not in the list, then you can use the recipe calculator to input your recipe and software calculates the nutrient values for your recipe based upon its composition of ingredients and moisture contents for cooked recipe.

Comparison Charts with RDA:

Software also analyses your diet and compares it with the recommended dietary allowances as specified by IRDA and displays comparison charts for your diet.

BMI, BMR and energy expenditure:

  • BMI and BMR is computed using your input data of Age, gender and anthropometric measurements.
  • Daily energy expenditure, calories burnt in a physical activity are computed from daily physical activity records.

Specific features for dieticians like:

  • Client management: Store & track multiple client’s data and diet.
  • Medical history & medicinal history records: Store & track client’s medical history & anthropometry data.
  • Input your age, weight, height, gender and get the value of your BMR
  • Charts of weight, height, waist, hip, wrist, triceps are plotted for weeks, months or years as per the input data.
  • Diet recall & diet planning
    • Print a diet plan: Customizable printing of diet plan for your clinic or brand.
    • Analyse daily physical activity level and get your total daily energy expenditure

©copyright owned by Dr. Shashi Chiplonkar.

Software was earlier marketed by Xenios Technologies® Private Limited, India

All the raw and cooked foods, as well as the brand-name cereals, candies and beverages, are based on reference databases as also several laboratory estimations and represent a composite value of all generic foods or major brands.

  1. Chiplonkar SA, Agte VV. Extent of error in estimating nutrient intakes from food tables versus laboratory estimates of cooked foods. Asia Pac J Clin Nutr. 2007; 16:227–39.
  2. Report of a Joint FAO/WHO/UNU Expert Consultation. Human Energy Requirements. Rome, 2004.
  3. Gopalan C, Ramasastri BV, Balasubramanian SG. Nutritive value of Indian foods Revised and updated by Rao BSN, Deosthale YB, Pant KC. Hyderabad: National Institute of Nutrition; 2011.
  4. Longvah, R. Ananthan, K. Bhaskarachary, K. Venkaiah.  Indian Food composition tables, national institute of nutrition, NIN, ICMR, 2017
  5.  USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference, Release 23, 2010, Release 28, 2015