Goods - Commoditities (economics) 
A good in economics is any object, service or right that increases utility, directly or indirectly, not to be confused with the adjective good, as used in a moral or ethical sense (see Utilitarianism and Consequentialism). A good that cannot be used by consumers directly, such as an office building or capital equipment, can also be referred to as a good as an indirect source of utility through resale value or as a source of income.
This section included standards and contractual specification for commodities:
Cereals: Wheat, Rice, Rye, Oats, Barley, Corn, Millet, Sorghum, Buckwheat, Amaranth.
Food-stuff: Coriander Seeds: Coriander Seeds Whole (Coriandrum sativum L.); Coriander Seeds Split (Coriandrum sativum L.); Milk Powder: Skimmed Milk Powder; Full Cream Milk Powder; Unhulled Millet; Sugar: Raw Cane Sugar - ICUMSA 600/1200 RBU; VHP (Very High Polarization); Refined Cane Sugar - ICUMSA 45 RBU; Walnut; Wheat flour Grades (USA, Turkey, Ukrainian, Russian).
Feed-stuff: bran, meal, cake, ...
Oilseeds: sunflower, rapeseeds, ...
Pulses: Peas, Chickpea, Vetch, Bean (Dry beans, Kidney bean, haricot bean, pinto bean, navy bean, Lima bean, butter bean, Azuki bean, adzuki bean (Vigna angularis), Mung bean, golden gram, green gram (Vigna radiata), Black gram, Urad (Vigna mungo), Scarlet runner bean (Phaseolus coccineus), Ricebean (Vigna umbellata), Moth bean (Vigna acontifolia), Tepary bean (Phaseolus acutifolius).
Vegoils: sunflower oil, rapeseeds oil.


Cereals commodities: Wheat, Rice, Rye, Oats, Barley, Corn, Millet, Sorghum, Buckwheat, Amaranth.

Oats, barley, and some food products made from cereal grains.
Grain redirects here. For other uses, see Grain (disambiguation).
This article is about cereals in general. For the breakfast food, see Breakfast cereal.

Cereals, or cereal grains, are mostly grasses cultivated for their edible brans or fruit seeds (botanically, a type of fruit called a caryopsis). Cereal grains are grown in greater quantities and provide more energy worldwide than any other type of crop; they are therefore staple crops. They are also a rich source of carbohydrates. In some developing nations, grain in the form of rice, wheat, or maize constitutes practically the entire diet. In developed nations, cereal consumption is more moderate and varied but still substantial.

Feed-stuff commodities: Bran, Meal, Cake; Pulp

Food-stuff: Wheat flour; Milk Powder; Sugar; Coriander; Polished millet Croat; Walnut; etc.  

Oilseeds include: sunflower, rapeseed, mustard seed, Palm, Soybeans, Rapeseed, Sunflower seed, Peanut, Cottonseed, Palm kernel, Olive
Palm. The most widely produced tropical oil. Also used to make biofuel.
Soybeans. Accounts for about half of worldwide edible oil production.
Rapeseed. One of the most widely used cooking oils, Canola is a (trademarked) variety (cultivar) of rapeseed.
Sunflower seed. A common cooking oil, also used to make biodiesel.
Peanut. Mild-flavored cooking oil.
Cottonseed. A major food oil, often used in industrial food processing.
Palm kernel. From the seed of the African palm tree
Olive. Used in cooking, cosmetics, soaps and as a fuel for traditional oil lamps

 Beans, Chickpea, Lentils, Lupine, Peas, Sainfoin, Vetch
A pulse is an annual leguminous crop yielding from one to twelve grains or seeds of variable size, shape, and color within a pod. Pulses are used for food and animal feed.

Vegoil commodities: Rapeseed Oil, Soya Oil, Sunflower Oil