Agriculture UAV Crop Dusters

Yamaha Rmax Crop Sprayer
7 Precision Agriculture Unmanned Aerial Vehicle UAV Crop Duster Sprayer Platforms

 

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Agriculture Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAV) Sprayers

by Homeland Surveillance & Electronics LLC


Agriculture Sprayers

Comparison Chart
AG-VA Multi-Rotor Sprayers
Hercules Helicopter Sprayers
MRCD6 Multi-Rotor Sprayer
MRCD18 Multi-Rotor Sprayer
MRCD24 Multi-Rotor Sprayer
RHCD-01 Helicopter Sprayer
RHCD-80-1 Helicopter Sprayer
RHCD-80-15 Helicopter  Sprayer

How UAV Sprayers Work 
What is Vegetation Index Vigor
NDVI Multi-Spectral Cameras
UAVs On The Farm
Guide To Managing Prickly Pear
Farm Bureau - Drone ROI
UAV Role In Agriculture
UAV Planting Trees
Banana Growers
Big Yields Research Center
Precision AG In The Drone Age
Yamaha RMAX Crop Sprayer

  


Other Commercial Platforms

914 Rotax Manned/Unmanned
Alliance HD Helicopter
Alliance Gas Helicopter
Avenger Electric Helicopter
RDASS Q1000 Quad-Rotor
Delta-FW70 Fixed Wing


RedEdge


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UAV Helicopter Drones In The News

FAA Releases Small UAS Notice of Proposed Rulemaking! - Check out the provisions being proposed in the FAA’s Small UAS NPRM.


FAA Grants UAV Permits for Agriculture & Real Estate Companies - The Associated Press reports that on Tuesday, the FAA issued exceptions to the commercial UAV ban, permitting the monitoring of crops and real estate use for aerial photographs of properties for sale. This is the first time permits have been granted to agriculture and real estate companies.


FAA Poised to Include Limitations on Hobbyist UAVs - The FAA is proposing to amend its regulations to adopt specific rules for the operation of small unmanned aircraft systems (UAS) in the National Airspace System (NAS). .


Judge Rules Against FAA in ‘Landmark’ UAV Challenge -  In a decision dated March 6, NTSB Judge Patrick Geraghty found that the FAA has no regulations that apply to model aircraft or that classify a model aircraft as an unmanned aircraft system.


UAV FAA Regulations For more than five decades, the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has compiled a proven track record of introducing new technology and aircraft safely into the National Airspace System (NAS).


FAA Fact Sheet – Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS) - For Immediate Release.


FAA Certificate of Authorization or Waiver (COA) - Before you can operate a UAV in National Airspace System (NAS) you must have a COA. The average time to issue an authorization for non-emergency operations is less than 60 days, 


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Yamaha RMAX UAV Crop Sprayers and Cherry Trees

Yamaha Rmax UAV Crop SprayerAfter providing precision spraying services in Japan’s rice fields for more than a decade, the Yamaha RMAX unmanned aircraft vehicle (UAV) could soon find a new role in the fruit tree orchards of Washington state. Through Washington State University’s Center for Precision a project to utilize the RMAX over cherry orchards is underway.

Lav Khot, assistant professor for CPAAS, recently organized a demonstration of the RMAX for 15 orchard growers. To understand the reason for the demo requires understanding the complexities of cherry growing in the Pacific Northwest, according to Khot.

During the last two to three weeks of a sweet cherry’s time on the tree before harvest, the skin of the cherry is very thin. A rain event can leave water on the skin of the cherry that could lead to the skin cracking or splitting. If the cherry is split or cracked, it is not fit for sale. To combat the water buildup that leads to the cherry’s demise, orchard growers typically deploy a rented or leased helicopter that costs roughly $25,000 per month. The manned helicopters are flown roughly 200 feet above the tree tops. The downrush of helicopter air acts as a natural drying mechanism, pushing off or removing any water on the trees, essentially eliminating the possibility of cherry skin cracking or splitting due to moisture build up.

The recent demonstration near Prosser, Wash., involved RMAX deploying water on a section of cherry trees. After the water was deployed, the RMAX then hovered over the trees to show how it could also dry the water off. “Every year there are accidents with the [manned] helicopters,” Khot said. “It is not a very safe operation.”

The RMAX could supplement the use of helicopters to help eliminate cherry skin cracking, he said. Because the RMAX offers a payload capacity of 61 pounds, Khot believes the units could also be outfitted with high-resolution cameras or other sensors that would allow orchard growers to capture important tree health data.

Testing near Prosser will continue for the next few weeks. The demonstrations to date have only tested one cherry tree architecture structure, with other tests focused on other structures. Growers can plant trees that grow straight vertically or to one specific direction, Khot said, so their needs to be RMAX data to show if the UAV can be effective on all tree structures. “So far,” Khot said, “the testing looks promising.”

Autonomous flight paths will eventually deployed with the RMAX, he added. Flight height over the canopy would be vastly different than the manned options. The RMAX can fly as close as two feet above the canopy if necessary. Current testing will reveal the optimal height. Digital Harvest, a distributor of the RMAX is working to capture the demo data and provide the findings to Khot and the orchard growers.

In addition to the water removal efforts, Khot said the RMAX can also be used to do what more than 2,500 other units have or already do in Japan. “You can do surgical spraying as well. It is all very exciting.”


AG-VA vs. Yamaha

Compare the AG-V6A+ v2  Hex-Copter with the Yamaha UAV Sprayers and its very obvious the AG-V6A+ v2 is the best value for your $$$$$$$.  According to GIZMAG the Yamaha base-model airframe with a single GPS and the ability to fly only within sight (no auto-pilot or ground station) costs $86,000.  The AG-V6A+ v2 is 1/3 the cost.  http://www.gizmag.com/go/2440/

  • Yamaha - RMAX 16kg
  • HSE  AG-V6A+ v2 Capacity   20kg
Besides being less then 1/3 the cost, the biggest advantage of the AG-V6A+ v2 is the flight time and payload.  Simply put, less refueling means more time in the air spraying.  And, time is money!  Plus, you can fly multiple sprayers simultaneously.

 

But, the advantages of a UAV Sprayer doesn't not stop there. 
  • No soil compaction
  • No crop damage
  • Quality spray deposition
  • Reduced applicator exposure to chemicals
  • Safe and reliable operation
  • Less drift vs. manned aerial application
The AG-VA models can be equipped with cameras, sensors and real-time video for soil and crop analysis as well as Intelligent Image Processing IIP services. 

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