smart agriculture
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2022 ◽  
Vol 260 ◽  
pp. 107256
Tahereh Maleki ◽  
Hossein Koohestani ◽  
Marzieh Keshavarz

2022 ◽  
Ramragul Balakrishnan

Internet of Things for Smart Agriculture monitoring and prediction system

2022 ◽  
Rahul Bharadwaj Laxman

The paper is about the use of unmanned aerial vehicles in the field of smart agriculture

2022 ◽  
Vol 12 ◽  
Yang Li ◽  
Xuewei Chao

Smart agriculture is inseparable from data gathering, analysis, and utilization. A high-quality data improves the efficiency of intelligent algorithms and helps reduce the costs of data collection and transmission. However, the current image quality assessment research focuses on visual quality, while ignoring the crucial information aspect. In this work, taking the crop pest recognition task as an example, we proposed an effective indicator of distance-entropy to distinguish the good and bad data from the perspective of information. Many comparative experiments, considering the mapping feature dimensions and base data sizes, were conducted to testify the validity and robustness of this indicator. Both the numerical and the visual results demonstrate the effectiveness and stability of the proposed distance-entropy method. In general, this study is a relatively cutting-edge work in smart agriculture, which calls for attention to the quality assessment of the data information and provides some inspiration for the subsequent research on data mining, as well as for the dataset optimization for practical applications.

Atmosphere ◽  
2022 ◽  
Vol 13 (1) ◽  
pp. 122
Nana Han ◽  
Baozhong Zhang ◽  
Yu Liu ◽  
Zhigong Peng ◽  
Qingyun Zhou ◽  

Global climate change and the spread of COVID-19 have caused widespread concerns about food security. The development of smart agriculture could contribute to food security; moreover, the targeted and accurate management of crop nitrogen is a topic of concern in the field of smart agriculture. Unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) spectroscopy has demonstrated versatility in the rapid and non-destructive estimation of nitrogen in summer maize. Previous studies focused on the entire growth season or early stages of summer maize; however, systematic studies on the diagnosis of nitrogen that consider the entire life cycle are few. This study aimed to: (1) construct a practical diagnostic model of the nitrogen life cycle of summer maize based on ground hyperspectral data and UAV multispectral sensor data and (2) evaluate this model and express a change in the trend of nitrogen nutrient status at a spatiotemporal scale. Here, a comprehensive data set consisting of a time series of crop biomass, nitrogen concentration, hyperspectral reflectance, and UAV multispectral reflectance from field experiments conducted during the growing seasons of 2017–2019 with summer maize cultivars grown under five different nitrogen fertilization levels in Beijing, China, were considered. The results demonstrated that the entire life cycle of summer maize was divided into four stages, viz., V6 (mean leaf area index (LAI) = 0.67), V10 (mean LAI = 1.94), V12 (mean LAI = 3.61), and VT-R6 (mean LAI = 3.94), respectively; moreover, the multi-index synergy model demonstrated high accuracy and good stability. The best spectral indexes of these four stages were GBNDVI, TCARI, NRI, and MSAVI2, respectively. The thresholds of the spectral index of nitrogen sufficiency in the V6, V10, V12, VT, R1, R2, and R3–R6 stages were 0.83–0.44, −0.22 to −5.23, 0.42–0.35, 0.69–0.87, 0.60–0.75, 0.49–0.61, and 0.42–0.53, respectively. The simulated nitrogen concentration at the various growth stages of summer maize was consistent with the actual spatial distribution.

2022 ◽  
pp. 1-16
Krishna Keshob Paul ◽  
Jishnu Dev Roy ◽  
Sourav Sarkar ◽  
Sena Kumar Barai ◽  
Abu Sufian ◽  

2022 ◽  
Caprio Mistry ◽  
Ahona Ghosh ◽  
Mousumi Biswas ◽  
Bikalpa Bagui ◽  
Arighna Basak

With the rapid advancement of technology and decline in human ability, technology has become a part of every aspect of our lives. Agriculture and irrigation are two domains in which man's potential may be exploited to its fullest. To commercialise in the industry, a variety of sensors and electronics devices are employed to keep prices down in a few domains. In order to save money and enhance the abilities of agricultural experts, UAVs (unmanned aerial vehicles) can be used for reconnaissance, pesticide and insecticide application, and bioprocessing mistake detection. When it comes to this application, both single-mode and multi-mode UAV systems will work just fine. On the other hand, this chapter identifies the challenges and limitations of IoT and UAVs connection in remote locations, demonstrating several use cases of smart agriculture and the advantages and applications of using IoT and UAVs in agriculture.

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