Drone-drones are a new technology that are transforming agriculture.
They are capable of capturing footage and capturing images that can be used in a variety of different ways, from the simple to the more complex.
They can also be used to study the farming practices of past farmers, as well as find out how their farming methods have evolved over time.
They have also been used to survey the environment, as they can be sent remotely from a distance, and can even be used as a remote-controlled car.
Now, a team of researchers from the University of Washington and Harvard have used drones to record ancient farmer practices in a rural area of the U.S. While many ancient farmers relied on large farms and large plots of land, the modern day farming techniques of the Neolithic agricultural Revolution (NRE) were much more localized and focused on small, intimate plots of agricultural land.
This research shows that the Neuengamt farming model of agriculture, which focused on the cultivation of small-scale farming and small-holding farming, was much more efficient than traditional farming methods.
In addition, the researchers found that the farming methods of the NRE were more resilient to climate change, which could help farmers adapt to a changing climate.
It is difficult to say just how successful these new farming methods will be in modern times, but the researchers do believe that the technology is already having an impact.
In the future, drones could be used for more advanced farming tasks, like monitoring crops and analyzing soil moisture.
And, researchers hope that drones could also help researchers get to the bottom of how ancient farmers lived their lives, such as when they first lived in their homes.
“We hope that we’ll get to know the people who lived in those communities much better,” says study coauthor James C. Kuklinski, who is also a researcher at the Department of Anthropology at the University.
“They could be the ones who are interested in studying them.
They could also be the people that have a deeper understanding of how their communities were managed and how they did things in the past.”
The research was published online in the journal Science Advances.