The world is awash in drones, from the ubiquitous Predator drones to the military-grade drones that the U.S. military uses for surveillance and reconnaissance, to the $25 million Predator Reaper drones that can fly as far as 2,000 miles.
The Predator drone, which was first used in the 1980s to track and destroy Soviet aircraft, was retired in 2014, but is currently being used by the U,S.
Army, the U., U.K. and Australia for surveillance purposes.
But for many farmers, a drone is an extension of their past work, the work that started with a farm hand or a cow, or the work of someone who grew their own food.
For some farmers, the drone has transformed their day-to-day life.
Drones are a boon for farmers.
In 2016, the American Farm Bureau Federation estimated that agriculture accounts for $5.2 trillion of the world’s total economic output, which means farmers can now get the tools to feed their families with little extra money.
Drones have also helped boost crop yields by about 20 percent.
As drones become more prevalent, the United States is becoming more dependent on them.
The United States has more than 100 commercial drone operators, according to the Federal Aviation Administration, and there are more than 20,000 commercial drones flying in the U’the U.s. drone industry, according the Drone Council, a trade group.
While drones are an increasing threat to farmers and rural communities, they are also a boon to those who are building the infrastructure for future agricultural innovation.
And they have the potential to transform agriculture, from growing food to feeding it.
The drone industry is growing rapidly.
The industry generated $1.4 trillion in sales in 2016, up from $1 billion in 2013, according ToonFarm Robotics, a firm that helps farmers use drones to improve their crops.
The company’s CEO, David Schaller, told me the number of people interested in farming drones has increased by 40 percent since the early 2020s.
The drones are now so commonplace that even the United Nations says that we need to rethink how we think about agriculture and food security.
In fact, the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nation (FAO) says that “the use of agricultural unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) is likely to contribute significantly to food security challenges in the near future.”
But, according of the UNAIDS report, “there are also substantial concerns about the potential for unintended consequences and the unintended consequences of the deployment of drones in agriculture.”
The United Nations has warned that “there is a risk that farmers and other agricultural workers could be subject to injury, property damage, and even death” if farmers and others use UAVs.
So, why are farmers and agricultural workers using drones?
Many of these farmers and farmers-in-training are already in the field with a drone.
These are farmers who already have experience, or who are considering it.
Some farmers are already using drones to help them with their farming activities.
But a lot of farmers and agronomists are starting to use drones for other things, like scouting for insects and to assist in crop production.
The agricultural drone industry was first popularized by farmers who wanted to be able to watch the crops grow in the fields, but wanted to do so safely.
Many farmers also want to use the drones to do other things.
Many of these agricultural drone operators have backgrounds in engineering, which makes them a good fit for farming drones.
These drone operators work for farms that have multiple crop types, including corn, soybeans, and wheat.
Some of the drone operators also have a business or farming background, which is useful for them because they can help farmers improve their yields and profitability.
In many cases, these drone operators don’t work directly for the farmers, but they are there for other reasons.
Some have an agricultural background, and they also like to be part of the growing process.
In other cases, they have other jobs.
For some farmers like the one pictured above, the farm hand, the farmer, the professional, the scientist, they all have a common goal: they want to help farmers achieve greater yields and improve their profitability.
For these farmers, drones have allowed them to make some of those goals happen.
Many of the drones are also useful for farmers because they allow them to monitor crops that have been in the ground for months or even years.
For instance, in one of the most popular farming applications, a farmer in the Philippines recently used a drone to survey the crop growth of his soybean fields.
This drone video shows the farmer planting his soybeans and then surveying the growth of the soybeans on a map.
The farmer also can see how the soybean crops are growing and how they are going to grow next year.
In addition to surveying, the farmers also