Memphis, TN, June 24, 2015 --(PR.com
)-- Every year, the agricultural sector wastes up to 500 billion gallons of water. Agriculture uses 70% of freshwater resources, and wastes up to 40% of those precious resources. Smarter water management is a necessity. The agricultural industry must increase efficiencies, and minimize water waste.
Precision Agriculture is a rising industry, with new technologies providing tools to agronomic producers. The biggest advantage of precision agriculture is efficiency and accuracy.
AgSmarts is a precision Ag tech company. The promising young startup is in the commercialization phase, with products now at Hutson, Inc. retail locations. AgSmarts technology can provide actionable, crop and field specific data to producers. AgSmarts has developed proprietary software and hardware with new features, including Bluetooth capabilities, predictive analytics, and mobile access to data. AgSmarts’ cost effective price point offers a solution for producers of all shape and size to increase efficiencies, boost yields and minimize operational costs.
AgSmarts monitoring stations can track and report data on critical elements: soil moisture levels, soil temperature and ambient temperature. The units also have the flexibility and capacity to utilize other measurement tools with a digital pulse. Such additional tools could include rain gauges, flow meters, and wind meters. The AgSmarts environmental sensing stations empower producers to monitor and apply inputs more efficiently. AgSmarts technology can enable producers to conserve water and develop smarter irrigation management.
Based in Memphis, TN, AgSmarts is a Precision Ag technology that offers wireless sensing technology, predictive irrigation and crop management analytics and equipment automation that collectively represent a revolution in data-driven agriculture. AgSmarts’ platform combines hardware and software solutions into a versatile, powerful and cost effective suite of tools that producers, researchers and agronomic consultants can use today in the struggle to conserve natural resources, control operational costs and maximize crop yields.