Uttam Kumar, Founder, Eggoz Nutrition

Uttam has born and brought up in a small town of Munger (Bihar), Uttam has always been inclined towards creating businesses, starting from his first year of graduation in IIT Kharagpur. His entrepreneurship journey started in 2010 with an in-hostel food delivery stall aimed at generating some pocket money. In 2014, Uttam started a 3D cataloging firm for e-commerce companies named 3DPhy and expanded to the real estate sector and developed a cutting edge patented technology that enabled users to get a fully immersive experience of a faraway location over phone, laptops or head mounted devices. Post-acquisition of 3DPhy, Uttam worked in Proptiger as a Product Evangelist for a period of 1 year but the spark for creating something bigger and disruptive was always there.

 

India is the second largest agricultural producer in Asia, but it still faces several challenges to increase production. The government aims at raising food grain yield rates so that farmers can earn more money from their crops and provide affordable sustenance for everyone living under rural India’s belt. The output should be about how there needs to be more efforts toward raising technological awareness among farmers as well as making them acquainted with it so that they are able adapt modern approaches effectively when faced with unpredictable weather conditions which may include droughts or floods etc.

The growing population and need for agriculture

India has a population of 138 crores, which means that the demand for food will grow at an alarming rate in coming years. With less land available to till and produce vegetables on due with increasing populations across India; technology must be used as much as possible so everyone can eat healthy nutritious diets without feeling hunger pangs or worrying about where their next meal is coming from.

Agriculture marrying technology

The agriculture industry of India is a significant contributor to the GDP with 3651.61 INR billion approximately, playing an essential role in strengthening it further includes farmers’ cost-of production as well nourishing their roots which includes providing them better facilities for farming so that they can bear this responsibility without any difficulty or worry. This is where one marries technology to encourage AgriTech.

There is no doubt that technology has revolutionised the way we farm and now offers powerful tools that were never before possible. A new generation of farmers need to learn how to use these technologies in order for sustainable crop production practices, like using fewer inputs or pesticides while still getting high yields on each land tenancy, which will lead us down an even more exciting path towards innovation. Conservation of resources is important to not only the environment but also our own personal health. Zero and reduced tillage practices include green manuring, crop rotations which can help maintain nutrients in soil while using drip or sprinkler type irrigation methods helps conserve water on fields through more precise application rates for each individual plant species being grown there-of course all this leads up nicely with some composting activity thrown into Reverse Osmosis Water Filters installed throughout your property too.

Technology leading the way

Technology is changing the face of farming, and with innovation came a new era for agriculture. Digital tools allow farmers to use their resources more effectively while also providing them greater insights into crop yields that will help increase income across all sectors involved in production- from those who work on land itself (i e ploughing) right down through distribution channels like grocery stores or restaurants where our food begins its journey before reaching your table at home.

Biotech to step in

Biotechnology is a subset of latest tech-advancements which has been the beacon of change for the agri sector. The use of biotechnology to genetically modify plants has helped make food crops higher-yielding and more durable in the face of abiotic stresses such as water shortages. With an increase on demand for grains due to climate change, scientists are developing new tools that will allow farmers around Indian produce at lower costs while still meeting high standards

Easy accessibility is what makes this process so promising; because unlike other technologies where you need expensive equipment or expertise (think: LED lights), using vocal c terminuses should be accessible by anyone with access willing seeds  and a smartphone to take pictures.

Fanning the growth of agriculture with latest tech tools

The future of India’s farming is being paved by combine harvesters. These efficient machines are helping to reduce manual labour and make processes faster, which in turn benefits farmers who own small landholdings with high input costs per acre due to low yields from traditional methods like leasing or hiring out their lands for monsoon drainages alone (which can take up most days).

With technology’s unparalleled ability to connect people with information on demand, we can ensure that all farmers have access not just in developed countries but also those who live outside cities where transportation may be difficult or expensive – giving them an edge when competing against other sources such as grocery stores which often carry higher prices than market stalls do locally.

The role of AI

Artificial Intelligence is making major advances in the farming industry. Modern equipment and tools based on AI enable data gathering, which assists with precision farming practices as well informed decision-making for farmers suffering from weather fluctuations or natural disasters that can’t be predicted by conventional means such Drone innovations have become increasingly popular due to their ability not only provide photos but also monitor field conditions remotely while flying overhead; they offer an affordable alternative solution when compared against traditional methods like hiring extra staff members.

Big data creating tides

In the world of agriculture, there’s a term that has been making its way into popular culture: big data. The collection and compilation of data can be useful for problem-solving in many different aspects including sustainable growth on farms as well as increases supply chain management efficiency with each passing year—all thanks to these invaluable insights derived from analysing large pools volumes concerning factors like soil moisture levels or crop yields across various regions around our globe.

It’s through the clever use of technology that we’re seeing a new agricultural revolution taking place. With tools like biotechnology, drones, and AI becoming more accessible, farmers are now able to produce crops at a lower cost while still meeting high standards. This is making food more affordable for everyone, and helping to ensure that our agriculture industry remains robust and sustainable into the future.

The future of Indian agriculture is bright, with new-day advancements and help from the government. With these innovations coming into play every day it’s clear that things are changing for good in our country’s most important industry – farming!

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