Ranger Essentials Merica Single Origin Fair Trade Organic Medium Roast Indonesian Coffee (2 lb. bag)
Ranger Essentials Merica is a Single Origin Fair Trade Organic Medium Roast Indonesian Coffee (2 lb. bag).
Notes: Dried apples, bakers chocolate, apricot, heavy body, and mild acidity
Note: Comes in whole bean only.
"Sumatra is one of the Sunda Islands of western Indonesia. It is the largest island that is fully within Indonesian territory, as well as the sixth-largest island in the world, not including adjacent islands such as the Simeulue, Nias, Mentawai, Enggano, Riau Islands, Bangka Belitung, and Krakatoa archipelago."
"The earliest known use of the name America dates to April 25, 1507, when it was applied to what is now known as South America. It appears on a small globe map with twelve time zones, together with the largest wall map made to date, both created by the German cartographer Martin Waldseemüller in Saint-Dié-des-Vosges in France. These were the first maps to show the Americas as a land mass separate from Asia. An accompanying book, Cosmographiae Introductio, anonymous but apparently written by Waldseemüller's collaborator Matthias Ringmann, states, "I do not see what right anyone would have to object to calling this part [that is, the South American mainland], after Americus who discovered it and who is a man of intelligence, Amerigen, that is, the Land of Americus, or America: since both Europa and Asia got their names from women". America is also inscribed on the Paris Green Globe (or Globe vert) which has been attributed to Waldseemüller and dated to 1506–07: as well as the single name inscribed on the northern and southern parts of the New World, the continent also bears the inscription: America ab inuentore nuncupata (America, named after its discoverer). Mercator on his map called North America "America or New India" (America sive India Nova)."
"Universalis cosmographia secundum Ptholomaei traditionem et Americi Vespucii alioru[m]que lustrationes". Archived from the original on January 9, 2009.
Martin Waldseemüller. "Universalis cosmographia secundum Ptholomaei traditionem et Americi Vespucii alioru[m]que lustrationes". Washington, DC: Library of Congress. LCCN 2003626426. Retrieved April 18, 2014.
Toby Lester, December (2009). "Putting America on the Map". Smithsonian. 40: 9.
Monique Pelletier, "Le Globe vert et l'oeuvre cosmographique du Gymnase Vosgien”, Bulletin du Comité français de cartographie, 163, 2000, pp. 17-31
"Mercator 1587 | Envisioning the World | The First Printed Maps". lib-dbserver.princeton.edu.