Added by on 2019-07-25

Subscribe to our YouTube channel for free here: https://sc.mp/subscribe-youtube A Hong Kong company has developed a hi-tech vertical vegetable farm that could help revive the city’s fast-disappearing traditional agriculture. Farm66 uses modern LED lights and aquaponics in a 20,000 sq ft air-conditioned vertical farm. Sensors help control conditions to provide an ideal environment for the annual production of up to 150 tonnes of vegetables, which the company distributes to more than 100 supermarkets. Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsInside Hong Kong’s hi-tech vertical farm of the futureFarm of the future: Inside the Middle East’s First Vertical FarmTHESIS 2013 RMUTT – INNOVATION VERTICAL FARMING FOR FUTURE IN BANGKOK (HD)Assignment Asia: Vertical farming in Hong KongHong Kong Parkview Rooftop Hydroponic FarmFarm Direct Hydroponics Farm in Hong Kong

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11 Comments

  • Abayas 1 month ago

    I wonder what the cost of running a system like this is, both now and what it could potentially cost in the future (as it becomes more streamlined and easier to replicate).

  • Talking CHINOY 1 month ago

    Why is it that they’re still selling the veggies in an expensive price where they can grow massive amount in a shorter time span?

  • Max Covfefe 1 month ago

    I love stories like this. It gives me hope for a brighter future for the world.

  • Danny Le 1 month ago

    (Minecraft 2.4.1) AUTO FARM TUTORIAL

  • PaulSoong 1 month ago

    it looks like that colorful place in Guardian of the galaxy…

  • barfff 1 month ago

    no one mentions this but what are the nutritional contents of vegetable grown in full sunlight vs this method. I have yet seen a study done on this.

  • Ras Putin 1 month ago

    Curious.

  • Milton Roy 1 month ago

    No sunlight??? open the windows

  • javed_mamun 1 month ago

    Hope those were fresh veggies…

  • Joelle Li 1 month ago

    I like the old fashioned type of farm

    Edit:Thanks for 20 likes

  • Hamlet137475 1 month ago

    This has been done already in America a couple years back already, what's new?