I use Paprika for recipe database, meal planning, and creating shopping lists. You could both log in as the same user and so your recipes, plans and lists would sync between any instances of the application you use. The software also categorizes your grocery items into 'isles' so hopefully it'll be in a logical order when you get to the supermarket.
I have ...
Wolfram Alpha has high quality nutritional data , with common ranges, not just absolute values. It will gives amount per 100 grams, or per cup etc.
Load it into a Google Docs Spreadsheet (or Excel) and go crazy. Feel free to share your Google Docs Spreadsheet when finished :-)
Calories are a very good indicator of excess food consumption. Eating more ...
Lose It!, a free weight-loss site, has this feature. To use it I think you need to start an account. To access it, you hit the Settings tab and then select Recipes in the left-hand column. Then select "New" and follow the prompts. This calculator allows you to enter the ingredients of a dish you are preparing. Most common ingredients will pop-up in the site'...
i use plain old .txt files, sorted into folders and synced between my computer, ipad & iphone with Dropbox. on my ipad, i mainly access them with Goodreader, which accesses my dropbox folder and syncs wirelessly. so far, it's been pretty great.
alacalc.com - vast database of stock ingredients and some branded, professional results outputs. Even has a function to 'nudge' ingredient quantities up or down and watch the key nutrition values go up or down.
Make your dish, send it to a food testing lab, wait a couple weeks and get your results
Read a few EULA, privacy policies and terms of service to get a full answer, but generally:
You are expected to have your own back up of anything you upload
Whether or not the site says you have the rights to the data, they cannot track whether or not users give you credit for what you have shared
Answer for yourself:
HappyForks's Analyzer is a tool you are looking for.
It's designed to copy-paste list of ingredients. Sometimes manual corrections are needed, unfortunately it's not 100% automated.
Detailed report, you can know what you want.
You can combine several recipes, also mixed with individual products/ingredients. So you can add ingredients to existing recipe on ...
The USDA provides the data you want, but you'd have to roll your own software. You can currently download the data from here:
That's Release 26; they do update the database, so if the link breaks or this post is old, you may want to search for the current version.
They provide the nutrition values per ...
http://www.rippedrecipes.com allows you to build a recipe ingredient by ingredient, it calculates all the nutritional information automatically, it also allows you to search for other recipes by nutritional goals (300-500 calories, at least 20g of protein etc...).