Agrilyst is making indoor farms intelligent
Agrilyst was founded by growers, data scientists, designers, and engineers who believe that data can unlock higher profits for agricultural stakeholders. The seed-to-sale tools are built specifically for indoor growers. From tracking crops through production and managing upcoming harvests, to better understanding pest patterns, Agrilyst is available to help farmers do what they do best, grow great crops.
As we talk about Smart Regions and connected infrastructure, it is imperative that we focus on connecting people to technology and access beyond our urban and suburban cores, but in our agricultural areas as well where more than 46 million Americans call home. This USDA task force is focused on just that.
IoT Impact Labs is a group focused entirely on accelerating Internet of Things deployment to address grand challenges with profit and resilience.
Agricultural advances go a lot deeper than the farm-to-table craze, although consumers are beginning to enjoy more and more options on that front. Plenty of startups are focused on innovations for our farms and in farming our cities. AgTech and FarmTech can revitalize and better connect our rural, suburban, and urban ecosystems.
Granular captures critical production and financial data from each cropping cycle and uses advanced analytics to suggest opportunities for financial, operational and agronomic optimization.
AeroFarms grows delicious, nutritious leafy greens and herbs without sunlight, soil, or pesticides. The crops get the perfect amount of moisture and nutrients misted directly onto their roots in a completely controlled environment.
1000 Eco Farms is an online marketplace connecting sellers and buyers of local natural foods. The startup, based in Washington, DC, is cultivating ecology, growing economies, and nourishing ecosystems by making it easier for buyers and producers to connect in one place.
Ceres Imaging is supporting sustainable agriculture using aerial spectral imaging. The startup was founded at Stanford Graduate School of Business, and provides a full picture of crop stress otherwise unseen by the naked eye.