Confirmed Rumors: 2012

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Onsite Wins 2013 FinOvation Award! — December 19, 2012

Article from Farm Industry News:

2013 FinOvation Awards: Seed traits, autonomous systems, electronics and more

By the staff of Farm Industry News

Our 2013 FinOvation Award winners are 20 new products that represent the wide range of inputs farmers purchase for row-crop farming. The products range from a new corn rootworm trait and a seed treatment co-formulated with bacteria to a new Russian-designed combine and a variable-rate planting system. Farm Industry News chose these products as the most innovative agricultural products of 2012, based on reader interest. All of the new products appeared in Farm Industry News or on farmindustrynews.com during the past 12 months. Featured in this gallery are the winners in the seed trait, seed treatment, fungicide, herbicide, telemetry system, cloud-based management, cloud-based communication, tools, autonomous vehicle and grain handling categories. The other 10 FinOvation award winners are located in another gallery.

Readers are invited to select their favorite products out of all 20 FinOvation Award winners. Based on the voting results, Farm Industry News will honor the Product of the Year winner at the National Farm Machinery Show held Feb. 13-16, 2013. Voting takes place on farmindustrynews.com and will be open by early January.

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13 New Mobile Agriculture Apps For 2013 — December 7, 2012

Article from Meister Media’s CropLife Magazine:

These recently introduced mobile apps for agriculture are worth a try in 2013.

December 7, 2012 – By Matt Hopkins

In case you’re keeping score at home, the Apple App store recently surpassed 35 billion downloads, while the Google Play Store (Android market) just crossed the 25 billion download milestone. No wonder kids know how to play Angry Birds before they learn how to tie their shoes. It’s a numbers game.

Not only are mobile apps soaring in popularity among U.S. consumers, they are becoming more mainstream in agriculture. Consider nearly one in four ag retailers are using ag-related apps “several times a week,” according to a 2012 CropLife Media Group Ag Retailer Mobile Usage survey. The app is now an essential tool in a mobile ag professional’s arsenal.

So, what are the latest agriculture apps for the Android, iPhone, iPad and other mobile devices in 2013? I have attempted to answer this question – just as I did with my lists in 2011 and early 2012 – by researching the best new apps released within the past nine months:

1. Simplot Spray Guide. Developed in cooperation with Precision Laboratories and Simplot, the Spray Guide app quickly and accurately identifies the ideal mixing order of crop protection products. The app streamlines the process of mixing, spraying and record keeping. Users can instantly document and share data on products sprayed, location and weather conditions. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

2. Mobile Farm Manager. This app from John Deere gives producers easier access to important farm and field information through their mobile device. The app also connects to customers’ Apex farm management software. Features include field maps, historical reports, GPS tracking, field navigation and soil sampling grids. (iPhone, iPad)

3. SpraySelect. The TeeJet Technologies SpraySelect app enables users to quickly and easily choose the proper spray tip for a given application. Enter speed, tip spacing and target rate, then select the droplet size category and a list of recommended tips is provided. Specific gravity input is also included for use when applying liquid fertilizers. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

4. Connected Farm. This app from Trimble allows farmers and agronomists to map field boundaries, enter scouting attributes for pests (weeds, insects, diseases), take geo-referenced photos and manage collected data online through Trimble’s Connected Farm. The app is flexible to use with any crop, including corn, wheat, soybeans and cotton. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

5. AgStudio MAP. MapShots AgStudio Mobile Application Platform (MAP) is optimized for mapping field boundaries and recording data associated with precision ag soil sampling programs. Designed to seamlessly integrate with MapShots AgStudio precision agronomy application, the app wirelessly transmits soil sample work order information and completed job files. (iPhone, iPad)

6. Onsite. Onsite is a cloud-based, mobile and desktop app that assists with file management and communications to and from the field by socially connecting people. Developed by AgIntegrated, the program allows users to directly access equipment telematics systems such as Raven Slingshot, build a network of connections to send and share files to other colleagues and locate connections (individuals or equipment) on their desktop or smartphone. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

7. Maximum Return To Nitrogen (MRTN) Calculator. Developed by the University of Illinois Extension and the Illinois Council on Best Management Practices, the app helps farmers and crop advisors determine the optimum nitrogen rate for corn and plan for split applications of nitrogen (fall, pre-plant, and post-applied). The MRTN calculator also enables users to choose from various sources of nitrogen, add in stabilizers and calculate the corresponding application costs. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

8. Weed Manager PLUS. Weed Manager PLUS is the latest tool added to Monsanto’s Roundup Ready PLUS Weed Management Solutions platform. The app provides weed management recommendations by region and crop, calculates potential incentives for farmers who use endorsed residual herbicide products and delivers a tank mixing tool and measurement conversion calculator. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

9. agSeedSelect. This is Monsanto’s first attempt at building an app for its seed brands: Asgrow, DEKALB and Deltapine. agSeedSelect lets users create, store, e-mail and print a custom seed guide tailored to their specific geography and crops. Featuring videos by territory agronomists, the app provides detailed information on products for corn, soybeans, cotton and other crops. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

10. Agrowdata. This mobile portal contains the latest global commodity price data. The app offers easy-to-view screens, which include graphs of historical and futures prices and comparison graphs of commodity prices over the same period allowing users to identify trends and correlations. Other features include handy conversion calculators, futures and swaps contract specifications and recent ag-related news. (iPhone, iPad)

11. AgFleet. ZedX recently launched a new app to compliment its Web-based AgFleet service. Functionality includes AgFleet account synchronization; boundary and attribute logging; soil sampling; option to provide driving directions to a field; and in-field navigation to target soil sample points. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

12. LoadOut. This app from Lextech allows drivers to control grain loading from inside the cab, helping to streamline the process and increase driver safety. LoadOut enables drivers to view a camera positioned above the grain loader from their iPhone while in the truck. From a push of the button, they can begin – or stop – the loading process. (iPhone)

13. Extreme Beans. A new app developed by the United Soybean Board includes two calculators that help farmers plan for their next crop. One helps users determine whether the yield benefits of various input combinations justify the costs. The other uses the main maturity rates for a farmer’s region, the cost of soybean seed and an estimated price of the soybeans at the time of sale to determine an optimal seeding rate based on a percentage of return. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

So I encourage you download and try one or more of these agriculture apps in 2013. You’ll likely find they are as easy as using a slingshot to fling angry birds at annoying pigs – but hopefully not as addictive.

Honorable Mention

Sprayer Calibration (in development). Mississippi State University Extension is in the process of developing a new app to help farmers properly calibrate sprayers, an involved process with the potential for making mistakes. This app will require the end user to enter a variety of inputs, such as orifice size on the spray tips, spray pressure, speed of the tractor, chemical quantity and tank size. The app will use these figures to calculate proper calibration for the sprayer. (iPhone, iPad)

Mix Tank 2.0 (update). Precision Laboratories has released an update to its Mix Tank app (along with an Android version). Mix Tank 2.0 allows applicators to quickly create, save and share spray logs with GPS location information and integrated weather data. New spray logs feature a stopwatch to record start and stop times, as well as total spraying time. Spray details, including location, time sprayed and weather data, are integrated into the new spray logs for easy sharing and recordkeeping. (Android, iPhone, iPad)

Optimizer 2.0 (update). Developed by Advanced Ag Solutions, the newly updated Optimizer 2.0 allows users to upload GPS soil sampling data, including phosphorus, potassium, pH and organic matter. Other apps use the standard national soil data set, but Optimizer 2.0 projects relevant information that is related to the user’s actual management practices. (Available on most mobile devices)

Hopkins is Senior Online Editor for the CropLife, Cotton and International Media Groups at Meister Media Worldwide.

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Article from Meister Media’s CropLife Magazine: — October 30, 2012

Article from Meister Media’s CropLife Magazine:

South Dakota Wheat Growers is aggressively pursuing deeper grower service and seamless connectivity with the acquisition of MZB Technologies and an integration strategy for cloud computing with Onsite.

October 30, 2012 – By Paul Schrimpf

Precision programs can only stretch as far as their own limitations, and retail cooperative South Dakota Wheat Growers (SDWG) is creating a program that pushes those limiting factors beyond their grower-customers’ expectations.

It starts with a program that fits agronomically with a wide swath of its customers, and breaks barriers by utilizing the flexibility and connectivity of cloud computing to provide open access to managers, agronomists and grower customers.

The hopeful result will be unfettered access to information and people, and effective communication that makes the crop production process as efficient as possible. Of course, it starts with a sound agronomic program. And according to Brent Wiesenburger, Precision Ag Manager at SDWG, the proven approach in their region is zone management. SDWG has been analyzing field needs using zone sampling since 1996. “We manage nitrogen up here, so when planting a nitrogen use crop, we pull a 0 to 6-inch and 6 to 24-inch soil test, this makes grid sampling really overwhelming on the cost side when sampling every other year. Management zones have worked really well over the years.”

Last year, the cooperative took a big step forward when it acquired MZB (short for Management Zone Based) Tech­nologies based in Watertown SD. MZB Founder Glenn Hanson started MZB in 1996 as a way to develop and fine tune a zone management based program.

“Glenn developed a system of combining RTK elevation, both the shallow and deep layers of Veris data, and yield or satellite imagery data to establish high, medium and low yielding zones with turnkey software to make sound field management decisions,” says Wiesenburger. Satellite data is generally favored over yield data because so many growers are large and will run multiple combines, creating a serious data collection challenge at harvest time.

Based on these layers of data, as well as carry over nutrient levels analyzed by Agvise Labs, SDWG can manage phosphorus (P) based on the zone designation. “As you would expect, our low yielding zone 3 and 4 areas always have higher carryover levels of phosphorus, and our higher yielding zones tend to have lower level of carryover P. This allows us to fine tune phosphorus build strategies in ways that a grid based system can’t,” says Wiesenburger. With a clear understanding of the zones in terms of fertility and crop performance, fertilizer recommendations can be made and yield goals established for each zone in the field using the MZB system. At SDWG, that system is called MZB Tools, a program that resides on the agronomist’s computer that allows him them to bring all the data sets together for the grower and create the field recommendation.

Next: Cloud Connectivity

Taking the MZB precision program, and in reality the entire company, to the next level of efficiency and customer interaction was going to mean pushing SDWG managers, agronomists and customers into the realm of wireless connectivity and cloud computing. To get there, they turned to AgIntegrated, a State College, PA company that has developed a cloud-based connectivity and data management program called Onsite.

“Onsite is a cloud based, multi-platform service designed to manage and communicate information between software, equipment, employees, and customers, explains Mike Santostefano, marketing director of AgIntegrated.

With retailers juggling more and more data through disconnected software and equipment, there is a need for a solution to help connect these systems and to improve the efficiency of the people who interact with them, he says.

“Onsite provides a solution to this challenge. Onsite is a cloud solution to help manage and communicate information across any software, equipment and most importantly, the individuals that use the information to make decisions and complete tasks. Instead of adding another disconnected system into the mix for retailers that increases their staff’s time commitments, On­site’s primary goal is to compliment and connect their existing software and equipment.

With Onsite integrated into the system, the agronomist using MZB will now be able to create fertilizer and seed recommendations, then send the controller file and recommendation report to the SDWG operator and/or directly to the grower. The operator or grower can then transfer the controller file to a USB drive or compact flash card. Mixed fleet telematics is also an important part of the program. Pre­scription files can be sent from any precision ag software to any brand of equipment and transfer as applied or yield data back to any precision ag software. Files can also be sent to and from equipment telematics systems such as Raven’s Slingshot, and others as well when they become available. Individuals that are not equipped with equipment telematics system can utilize wireless capabilities of Onsite Relay, which utilizes smartphones and tablets in the field. The system will also offer a mobile app capable of tracking assets through smartphone or tablet’s GPS and allow the setting up of geofences to generate an alert when an operator crosses a boundary. It works for managers or growers — a grower can be alerted when an applicator accesses their field. Finally, Onsite will allow file management in the cloud, so information can be disseminated efficiently, data can be stored safely and securely and agronomists can have full access to sales, marketing and customer information from anywhere.

The new, supercharged MZB program is rolling out in four locations this fall and winter, and Wiesenburger is excited about the potential. “We’ve had the software and the precision program, all we needed was the Onsite connectivity,” he says. “Everyone is waiting for this to get going.”

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Technology bridges gap in information flow — July 26, 2012

Article from The Western Producer – July 26, 2012

Precision agriculture | Telematics system moves files between office and field with phones

BY MICHAEL RAINE
SASKATOON NEWSROOM

INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA —
Agintegrated is better known for delivering the technology that feeds precision agriculture systems than for its own retail products.

In the business since 2000, the company has seen its technology and that of others built into the precision agriculture tools that were developed with a silo approach that kept most companies’ software and hardware from playing well with others in the industry.

Duane Reese heads Agintegrated and said the Pennsylvania company knew that it could play a role in transferring data between systems and hardware, making it mobile using smart phones and computers as the conduit.

Reese said the more than decade old satellite location-fed technology that is available to farmers can do more than provide guidance for machinery. The easily harvested benefits of the technology were taken first, but the systems that grew around it also yield considerable benefits if given the opportunity.

“We watched the precision ag needle get stuck at 40 percent. It got too complicated and time consuming. Too disconnected to keep up adoption,” said Reese while attending the International Conference on Precision Agriculture in Indiana last week.

Raj Khosla of the Internal Society of Precision Agriculture says there are benefits even greater than reduced overlap of equipment, inputs and human resources and there are more ways to improve even those, if information can flow more easily between computer-driven systems on the world’s farms.

“Making better use of the technology will improve land use, reduce losses of expensive inputs and time. Those are things that put money into farmers’ pockets by making them more efficient,” said Khosla, a professor of soil and crop science at Colorado State University in Fort Collins.

This week, Reese and his colleagues at Agintegrated are releasing a product they call Onsite. It is a combination of internet-based, desktop computer software that connects to smartphones and tablet computers in the field via cellular signals.

Those mobile tools then can work directly with the computer in the office to move data files such as precision agriculture prescriptions, maps or even updates to farm machinery software and firmware.

The system works with mixed fleets of equipment, with older machinery or where technology has previously failed to bridge the gap between computers and machines. The key to that is a piece of $349 hardware that relays the data to and from the cellular smartphone via the Bluetooth signals. Named the Relay, the palm-sized device writes and reads data from USB memory sticks and compact flash cards that can then be attached to the computer consoles on the farm equipment. The telematic tool can send files as as-applied data or any other file format, including, for example, machinery error code reports. It sounds simple. But making the various technologies get along took the agriculture systems business more than a year, and that was after acquiring a smartphone development enterprise. The company’s tools also connect directly to some manufacturers’ hardware, such as those by Raven.

Through its Slingshot cellular modem, Onsite can move files directly to that hardware and return telematics information from machinery in the field. Using the Onsite application on the smartphone and its built-in GPS, or the typically more accurate one built into the Relay, the system can also place machinery, or at least the person carrying the cellphone, on a map and geo-fence them, sending alerts when they leave a prescribed area. It can also provide point-to-point directions for contractors applying products, harvesting or performing other tasks where land locations aren’t well or even known beforehand. John Fulton of Auburn University in Alabama says he hopes tools like this help improve data collection, including harvest yield information.

“If we can make it easier to get, then farmers might start to begin collecting the information and taking advantage of what it can give them,” he said at the Indianapolis event. Reese said the tool has applications for small and large operators.

“For the custom applicator this means being able to assign a unit without having to make physical contact and be assured the operator will end up in the right place,” said Reese. A chat feature and several other tools are built into the service, for which the company charges an annual fee of $499 with a $150 discount on the first Relay device. It also works with Satshot, iFarm, SST, Advisor and AgSync software.

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IDEAg Interconnectivity Conference Debuts: Top Agriculture Minds Challenge U.S. to Make Rural Interconnectivity Top Priority — July 18, 2012

Press Release from Cygnus Business Media’s IDEAg Group

DES MOINES, Iowa, Jul 18, 2012 (BUSINESS WIRE) — Hundreds of top farm producers met at the IDEAg Interconnectivity Conference in Altoona, Iowa last week to connect with their industry’s most influential leaders in the practice of interconnected farming. The event was created based on a growing need for interconnected agriculture and wireless technology data and information. John Deere, Slingshot by Raven and AT&T headlined the event as Platinum Sponsors, showcasing their company’s 21st Century agriculture products now providing farmers with data that was once considered impossible to access or retrieve.

“For AT&T, IDEAg Interconnectivity is an essential event to present the future of agriculture to a select audience of thought leaders in the space and to show that audience our interconnected future,” said Tom Hopkins, Director of Public Affairs for AT&T.

“Feedback focused on the products and services showcased at IDEAg Interconnectivity,” says Raymond Bianchi, vice president and group show director of the IDEAg Group. “A majority of farmers who attended are already using connected ag products so they are acutely aware of the ROI benefits. Many attended to gain more knowledge on specific brands and equipment; others were interested in full array of interconnected technology and really wanted to see what their next step would be in integration for their operations.”

Trimble, AgIntegrated, SST Software, Wells Fargo, United Soils, AgSync , FHR Farms, CDMS, Inc., Agri ImaGIS Technologies, Inc., AgSense, TapLogic and AgCam/Dakota Micro were Gold, Silver, Bronze and Supporting sponsors, giving attendees a full range of technology info, with representatives from each available to provide in-depth coverage on their products.

“IDEAg Interconnectivity is the first agricultural event to bring together the entire value chain from top producers to equipment to agribusiness that allowed for three days of intense interaction,” said Mike Santostefano, director of marketing and business development for AgIntegrated. “Our investment in this event has garnered many times the business and we are fully supportive of the event for years to come. In the end this event has brought together the best attendees and is sure to be the event for Interconnected Agriculture for years to come.” Attendees also heard from former Secretary of the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) and two-term Governor of North Dakota, Ed Schafer who called upon the U.S. to ensure that interconnectivity continues to expand into the rural areas of America. Citing the influence U.S. farmers have on the global agriculture market, Schafer noted that in the country’s ag market has a global impact adding that our farmers must play an active role in how information is being distributed and consumed domestically and globally.

“We really liked the focus, Interconnectivity and agriculture are very important to us. No other precision ag event has this focus and we like to be a leader where the industry is going,” said Ryan Molitor, Marketing Supervisor of Slingshot by Raven. “IDEAg Interconnectivity is important and this event put us in front of key leaders and producers. We are looking forward to a great event in 2013.”

IDEAg’s Interconnectivity Conference is an educational forum that provides information and allows discussion on the complexities of our interconnected age as it relates to ag products. The 2013 Interconnectivity Conference is scheduled for June 25-26. To receive IDEAg Interconnectivity News, register here to stay connected. To learn more, visit Ideaggroup.com/ideag-interconnectivity.

IDEAg Group (IDEA-ag) Group delivers an optimal experience to attendees, exhibitors and industry thought leaders, unlike any other in the agricultural space. Through its established farm show events (Farmfest, Dakotafest, Amarillo Farm and Ranch Show, Northern Illinois Farm Show) and innovative new summits and conferences (Interconnectivity Conference), the IDEAg group is dedicated to bringing interactive, content-rich, high-value events to the marketplace that connect producers to the providers of new and innovative solutions to agriculture.

IDEAg and the IDEAg Interconnectivity Conference are properties of Cygnus Business Media. The company reaches millions of professionals annually. As one of America’s top business-to-business media companies, Cygnus is leading the way in providing targeted content to top decision-makers and organizations. The company’s corporate initiatives and organizational architecture are built with one goal: fully engaging audiences in aviation, building & construction, public safety & security, and agriculture vertical markets, as well as diversified industries such as transportation, printing, accounting, and vending.

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Precision Ag is Cloud Mobile — July 9, 2012

Article and podcast from AgWired:

Cloud management of data for precision ag applications and more is just a natural part of the continuing technology revolution and it is now here thanks to AgIntegrated which is launching their Onsite service very soon.

To learn more about Onsite and AgIntegrated I spoke with Mike Santostefano, Director of Marketing and Business Development.

Mike says that during the last decade the AgIntegrated team has been developing “a variety of Precision Ag, logistical, and information management software services to the agricultural industry.” We hear a lot about logistics and agribusiness has the same kinds of needs in this area as other industries. He says that with all the disconnected systems out there they noticed that the adoption of precision ag had halted. To address this the company has created Onsite, “a cloud-based, mobile and desktop app that assists with file management and communications to and from the field by socially connecting people.” It is not meant to replace current precision software but to complement it. He says Onsite helps “precision consumers” build a network to connect different people to get information where and when it is needed. Onsite is color agnostic too, meaning it will integrate with any system out there regardless of manufacturer. Mike provides an example of how they’ve worked with Raven’s Slingshot. Onsite requires a customer login account and utilizes a little device called a Relay. Onsite will let you organize and move files, create a network, chat, do position reporting and a lot more.

Listen to this week’s ZimmCast here: Onsite fueled by AgIntegrated

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Ag In the Cloud — July 5, 2012

Article from AgWired:

You are hearing a lot about working in the cloud these days. Why not the agribusiness industry? Onsite, fueled by AgIntegrated, has an answer to the question.

Onsite provides the connections you need to handle 21st century farming. As a consumer of an increasing amount of agricultural information and technologies, you experience the headaches involved in managing separate systems. Onsite combines cloud, desktop, and mobile technologies with the Onsite Relay, a wireless data transfer device, to provide a low barrier to entry, professional toolset to connect your world.

In today’s connected world, linking people through mobile technologies and software is essential to maintain or increase productivity. Onsite accomplishes this for agriculture by bridging the communication gap between agricultural software and the network of individuals that drive agriculture on a daily basis.

By directly connecting into many of the most well respected precision ag software, equipment telematics, and agronomic resource systems in our industry today, Onsite helps you to organize and communicate the valuable information you manage throughout the season.

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Precision Ag e-News Article – AgIntegrated Bringing The Cloud To Agriculture — July 5, 2012

Article from Meister Media’s Precision Ag e-News: Ready or not, the Cloud is coming to agriculture. And while much of the Midwest might prefer rain clouds to data clouds this summer, the potential benefits of computing “in the cloud” is generating a lot of buzz. Last week at an Iowa technology conference, State College, PA-based AgIntegrated demonstrated the abilities of Onsite, a cloud-based offering that promises to make data movement and exchange between equipment and individuals significantly less stressful and more streamlined than the current state of affairs. The offering is set to be released later this month, and the demonstrations are confirming that there’s significant pent up demand for something that improves data movement. ‘We got a fantastic reception,” says Mike Santostefano, director of marketing and business development, who was able to demo Onsite to a mix of growers, consultants and agricultural retailers. “They are telling us that it is exactly what they’ve been looking for, that they have people using Dropbox now but it’s not ideal for their purposes.” At its most basic, Onsite will allow a subscriber to move any file onto the Onsite cloud service, and allow any other authorized Onsite subscriber to access that file on any computer, tablet or mobile handheld device like a smartphone. At the next level, Onsite is working with software and equipment manufacturers to tie into their API, which will provide more functionality and flexibility in handling and managing the data for the end user. Once Onsite becomes available, individual users will be able to register for the subscription and begin working immediately. The business plan for Onsite is “consumer driven” at this point – only individual subscribers can be customers. The data is encrypted and secure, and only individuals and entities authorized by the subscriber can access the data. AgIntegrated does not have any access to or ownership of a subscriber’s data. “It really solves significant issue that consultants and retailers are struggling with right now,” says Santostefano. “They need the variety of systems and software they are using, but they are simply not connected. Onsite provides this service.” The other thing that Onsite does not do is convert or otherwise manipulate files. “We do not wish to be a competitor to other software packages out there, we’re simply helping to make connections.” View source »

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AgIntegrated Hires Product Manager to Help Meet Onsite Demand — June 13, 2012

The Onsite team is excited to announce the hiring of Bretton Beard as the Onsite Product Manager. With over 5 years experience in product management and an Agribusiness degree from Penn State, Beard has the skills and energy required to help manage the rapid growth of Onsite’s network of users. Welcome Bretton! AgIntegrated is also seeking talented Software Engineers to join the team. Please contact us to apply!

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Onsite Announces Software Connections — June 5, 2012

Connectivity increases productivity for those who drive agriculture on a daily basis.

In today’s connected world, linking people through mobile technologies and software is essential to maintain or increase productivity. Onsite accomplishes this for agriculture by bridging the communication gap between agricultural software and the network of individuals that drive agriculture on a daily basis.

By directly connecting into many of the most well respected precision ag software, equipment telematics, and agronomic resource systems in our industry today, Onsite helps you to organize and communicate the valuable information you manage throughout the season.

Precision Ag Software

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Onsite’s connection with precision ag software opens the door to directly send files between your Onsite network and your precision ag software system, all without ever having to switch programs. These files include, but are not limited to, prescription files, maps, reports, as applied files, and yield data.

Equipment Telematics Systems

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Onsite’s connection with equipment telematics systems enables you to move data directly to and from your equipment in the field, view its current location, and receive geo-fence alerts when the equipment enters and leaves a field.

Agronomy Resources

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Finally, Onsite links into agronomic information resources to provide you with the tools you need at your finger tips whether you are in the office or in the field.

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