Highlights

Grono

Grono is a prototype robot focused on agriculture. The main objective we focused on was to find a way to make it easier for the farmer to study the soil or land where he plans to plant his cultivation. GRONO will help by collecting data from the land that is necessary for the farmer to know if this type of soil is ideal for what he wants to grow.

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GotSoil

Sensors are being installed in the 5G & NB-IoT Lab that will take data from the soil such as humidity, temperature, conductivity, among others. To have a remote dashboard in the lab where you will see daily updates from the planting around the Lab. The sensors are currently using the Fiber X network but the goal is to use them with the T-Mobile 5G network in different farms around Puerto Rico to help local farmers.

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REEF3D Project

Puerto Rico is currently facing an ecological emergency created by an uncontrolled outbreak of Stony Coral Tissue Loss Disease (SCTLD), a disease that causes the loss of coral tissue. This condition has caused the loss of 50-100% of the corals of several vulnerable species in multiple locations on the island, particularly affecting the reefs in the east, north and some in the south of Puerto Rico.

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Farmbot

The FarmBot project started at Engine-4, when we decided to buy and install a machine to experiment, learn and develop technology dedicated to agriculture.

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AO Data Transfer

Engine-4 and NUISX Corp contributed to the structural evaluations of the Arecibo Observatory by making different flights with drones. In addition, data collected by the Observatory during the last 50 years is currently being sent to a Data Center in Texas that belongs to the National Scientific Foundation. It is sending 170 Terabytes of data per week. With this collaboration and together with the University Of Central Florida (UCF), we remain at the disposal of any other any other contribution that we can offer on our part.

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Grillo

The GRILLO PR Project is a collaborative project with the Grillo Company, the Clinton Global Initiative, IBM and the Puerto Rico Seismic Network. It is the first island in the Caribbean where these sensors are installed. One of them is located at Engine-4 in Bayamon and several of them are also installed in the south of the island where the earthquake zone is most active. These sensors are also installed in Chile and Mexico.

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