Agricultural UAV
This model size, 20-22 litres, is the most popular because it represents the 'golden ratio' among agricultural UAVs, on the one hand already providing sufficient performance not only as an auxiliary and back-up tool, but also as the main tool, for small areas
Agricultural UAV
This model has small dimensions that allow the operator/technician in the 90th percentile to operate it independently for a long time without being overloaded. The machine belongs to the Smart series, which means that it has an improved design and extended functionality. It is equipped with high quality fittings, designed to withstand regular folding and continuous operating loads. Considering the weight of the load, the tank is designed to be removable, with a "natural grip" handle and "saddle" mounting. It goes without saying that the range of nozzles (including optional accessories) ensures that all types of material can be handled.
The drone is operated not only via GPS, but also with the included controller. Removal is not limited to the operator's line of sight, as there is a first-person view video control camera, the image from which is displayed on an Android device or an optional enhanced controller with an integrated screen. When connected to a kinematic mapping ground station (RTK), the Glory Air S22 can operate as part of a link, with flight planning performed in fully automatic mode, eliminating lanes and double handling of material. The unit also participates in the construction of mapping by means of installed radars. The altitude-keeping radar allows for work without over-estimation in areas with difficult terrain. The equipment is one of the most advanced in its class.
Where are drones used in agriculture?
Crop monitoring
Using drones, accurate crop development can be predicted and inefficiencies in planting in certain areas can be identified, allowing for better management of yields.
Soil and field analysis
Drones create accurate 3D maps for soil analysis, which is useful for planning seed planting patterns. After planting, drone soil analysis provides data for irrigation and nitrogen control.
Crops spraying
Drones can scan the ground and spray the right amount of liquid, adjusting the distance from the ground and spraying in real time for uniform coverage. This results in increased efficiency and a reduction in the amount of chemicals penetrating the groundwater.
Drones with hyperspectral, multispectral or thermal sensors can identify which parts of the field are dry or need improvement.
Health assessment
By scanning crops using visible and near-infrared light, devices carried by drones can detect which plants reflect different amounts of green and near-infrared light.
Seed planting
Drone landing systems achieve 75% efficiency and reduce landing costs by up to 85%.