A growing number of farmers are using a weed-killing technology known as “smart water management” to keep weeds at bay on their land.
The new technology, which can help control weeds by using a chemical known as neonicotinoid, could be used on a wider scale to fight a wide range of weeds, from aphids and aphids-resistant grass to weeds that are resistant to insecticides and herbicides.
It could also help control the spread of other pest species, such as weeds that cause soil erosion and other problems, according to the University of California-Davis.
It is a huge leap forward in agriculture because it involves using a new method for managing weeds, said Peter Burdett, a weed management expert at UC Davis.
It’s been a little bit like the early days of farming, he said.
In the old days, farmers would just kill weeds.
Now, they’re trying to make sure that they are managing the weeds as well.
“This is really a big step forward,” he said in an interview.
The first signs of the neonic-based technology appeared in a few places around the world.
It has been spreading around the globe since 2014, according in part to a survey by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, and in the United States, the technology has been deployed on some farms since 2016.
But it is still in its early stages.
Its use is now being expanded by farmers in California, which is home to the world’s largest corn crop.
California’s farmers are among the most aggressive users of the herbicide, which has been approved by the Environmental Protection Agency and has been used to control several weed species, including black locusts, black locutus, black pepper and red clover.
It was originally approved in 2010, but the herbicides were phased out by 2021.
But neonic, which was originally developed to kill black locums, was also approved in the mid-2000s to control black locum-resistant corn, which caused severe damage to crops in the Midwest and was blamed for some of the deaths of farmers in that region.
In 2016, a California state court ruled that the state’s farmers were liable for damages related to the crop damage.
The court found that the farmers had no right to sue the state, saying that they were entitled to use the technology because the state had not been informed about its use and that the use was “necessary to avoid damage to the crops.”
Neonicotinoids, which are commonly used to kill pests and weeds on farms, have been found to be the most commonly used herbicide for the pest control of corn.
The EPA has found that neonic was responsible for about 1.2 million deaths across the U .
S. in 2016.
The U.K. banned the use of neonic in May 2020.
The EPA said the use is not approved for use on crops that have been damaged by pest or weed control agents.
In general, however, the EPA recommends farmers use a chemical management program that includes controlling weeds by adding chemicals, such the neotoxic herbicide glyphosate or the fungicide imidacloprid.