|Place of origin||Indian subcontinent|
|Region or state||Indian subcontinent|
|Associated national cuisine||India, Bangladesh, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Pakistan and Trinidad and Tobago|
Atta (Urdu: آٹا; Hindi: आटा) or Chakki Atta is a wholemeal wheat flour, originating from the Indian subcontinent, used to make flatbreads such as chapati, roti, naan, paratha and puri. It is the most widespread flour in the Indian subcontinent.
Whole common wheat (Triticum aestivum) is used commonly to make atta, has high gluten content which provides elasticity, so dough made out of atta flour is strong and can be rolled into thin sheets. 
The word ‘whole’ is used to describe atta as it includes every aspect of the grain, meaning the bran, germ and the endosperm.
In India, about 80% of the 94 million tons of wheat produced is processed mainly into atta by disc mills numbering 4 lakhs.
Atta was traditionally ground in the home on a stone chakki mill. This is useful when using a tandoor, where the flatbread is stuck to the inside of the oven, and also makes chapatis softer as the dough absorbs more water.
- "Atta". Bakerpedia. Retrieved 17 August 2018.
- Mollenhauer, Martina; Popper, Lutz (4 November 2017). "From flatbread to sandwich loaf". World-Grain.com. Retrieved 17 August 2018.
- Atta - Indian Wholewheat Flour (Food-india.com)
- "Characterisation of Indian wheat varieties for chapatti (flat bread) quality". Sciencedirect. Retrieved 24 May 2021.