Technology will change the way we farm, and significant changes will occur within the next decade, says a Texas A&M research scientist at the Texas Plant Protection Association annual conference in ColegeStation.
Artificial intelligence is finding unbounded opportunity in agriculture as drone technology makes automation increasingly enticing for producers. Researchers in Oklahoma are using aerial and ground drones as a wedded pair to attack invasive eastern redcedar trees, a scourge of Great Plains producers. As the technology unfolds, the framework carries a host of[…]Read More »
When CALS alumnus and tobacco grower Brandon Batten needed to streamline his baling process 10 years ago, he designed and built the automation himself. His homemade hydraulic-powered conveyors, scales and overhead chain-pulley system cut a day-long process down to an hour. Read moreRead More »