Added by on 2016-05-09

The arrangement of your indoor vertical farm determines the airflow and ease of monitoring for your operation. Air movement through your farm is crucial to removing humidity, spreading heat and CO2, and decreasing pests and diseases. Monitoring is important to spotting and solving problems with pests, plumbing, etc. Read more: http://tinyurl.com/p8xnrcq Learn how these two factors can be manipulated to result in a healthy and profitable indoor farm. Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsPLANES FOR KIDS VIDEO: Skipper Riley Model Kit Zvezda from Disney Cartoon Toys ReviewVertical Farming: Horizontal Plane vs Vertical Plane Productionhorizontal & vertical integrationSportecs nos ofrece soluciones con bajo mantenimiento en jardinería horizontal y verticalHydroponics Water Pump (EcoPlus, Flexible and Convertible Horizontal to Vertical)HOLMAN GreenWall – Creating a Vertical or Horizontal Display

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6 Comments

  • Gerard Lassooij 1 year ago

    go on , youre doing fine , loving youre way of explaning

  • Henry DuQuesnay 1 year ago

    The one aspect in vertical versus horizontal labor costs that was not address is "robotics." In horizontal harvesting, robotics has been the main factor to horizontal production being favored. I imagine this will change when vertical robotic harvesting becomes available.

  • paul kawsek 1 year ago

    do the racks need to be cleaned periodically? if so how often? you have to put the minerals or plant food to the drippers?
    is this considered a greenhouse? enclosed environment?

  • Mario Orlando 1 year ago

    can a heavy crop like iceberg lettuce be grown in your tower system ?

  • Lavi Fletcher 1 year ago

    Hey,

    Why are pests such a problem for an indoor system?

  • bo ter berg 1 year ago

    For growing basil, mint, any herb and many veggies, your system is I think the best option. Altho not very cheap, I'd recommend the zip-grow system. Small sump, small water-flow. In comparison to a horizontal set-up it probably is way cheaper as well.
    One of the things I think it is less fit for is for perennials, tomatoes, ginger, and plants that needs a bigger root-zone, are heavier, vines etc. But as you said, next vid you will cover some of these thing.
    The longer I do aquaponics, the better I understand the pro's of zip-grow. It's an awesome design in it's simpleness ;o)
    Cheers !

    PS. Any thoughts on throwing i a bunch of dutch buckets down the line ? I imagine you could hook up a few behind the towers ? Juszt a thought ;o)