Growing Up Instead Of Out

 

Growing Up Instead of Out — Expanding Your Grow Operation Vertically

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Climate Heat Mapping For Indoor Growing Environments

How Detailed Monitoring And Analytics Using Pinpoint Climate Heat Mapping Can Boost Productivity by Increasing Yields, Reducing Losses and Cutting Down Input Costs. 

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Better Data for Better Results: How Analytics Drive Higher Crop Output

 

Better Data for Better Results: How Analytics Drive Higher Crop Output 

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Topping And Fimming: High-Stress Training For Maximum Yield

 

 

Topping and Fimming: Using High-Stress Training to Maximize Crop Quality and Yield 

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Keeping the Bugs at Bay

 

Keeping the Bugs at Bay – Preventing Pests in Controlled Environments adfadfadfadfasdf

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How Much Water Is Enough?

Promoting Healthy Plant Growth While Minimizing Waste

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Controlling Temperature & Humidity in a Greenhouse

How to Keep Greenhouse Conditions Optimal for Plant Growth

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How to Prevent Nutrient Deficiency in Plants with Automation

Preventing Nutrient Deficiency In Greenhouse Plants with Automation

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A Quick Guide to Grow Lights: Which Should You Use For Your Indoor Farm?

 

Of the countless variables that go into running a successful indoor growing operation, installing the right lighting is one of the more crucial. Even if you have the most advanced greenhouse control system or the best fertilizer, if this one variable is off, your plants won’t be able to reach their maximum growth potential.  

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Is Your Controlled Environment Working? Watch For These KPIs

The ultimate goal for controlled environments? Higher, faster, more easily repeatable yields. One 25,000-square meter Japanese indoor farm produces 10,000 heads of lettuce per day, which is an impressive 100 times more per square foot than traditional, outdoor farming methods. This yield is accomplished with 40 percent less energy, 80 percent less food waste, and a mind-blowing 99 percent less water than traditional, outdoor agriculture. According to USDA data, the average yield for conventionally grown tomatoes in 2016 was 1.85 pounds per square foot, while greenhouse tomato growers saw yields of 10.59 pounds per square foot.

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