Issue #45 of Kids National Geographic Magazine, Inside Scoop segment, features an article on Ceres Tag.
Farmer Magazine has covered Ceres Tag in their February 2019 issue.
A spotlight was firmly shone on the animal monitoring and identification sector when both Zoetis and Merck Animal Health made notable deals in this space in 2018. Animal Pharm editor Joseph Harvey spoke to Ceres Tag – an Australian business with plans for its ear tag technology that go far beyond the domestic market.
New technology allows farmers to track where their cattle graze or unusual movements that could indicate theft or illness.
Australia’s Commonwealth Scientific & Industrial Research Organization (CSIRO) and agricultural technology start-up Ceres Tag have created a new type of “fitness tracker” to help farmers keep track of where their livestock are and what they are doing.
CSIRO, Australia’s national science agency, and agtech startup Ceres Tag have created a new type of ‘fit bit’ to help farmers to keep track of where their livestock are and what they are doing.
Read about our recent promotional visits to WA, NT, SA, QLD, NSW and VIC; developments with our company structure and our upcoming milestones.
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James Cook University has been awarded an Advance Queensland Innovation Partnerships (AQIP) to investigate a machine learning approach to terrestrial based geolocation with CSIRO for Ceres Tag. The project will see the development of an ultra-low power ear tag capable of lasting years on a single battery charge, with a range of at least 10 kilometers. While time of arrival triatelation is a well understood approach, our system will correct multipathing errors by applying machine learning neural networks using real time fixed location and environmental data.
We’re working with Ceres Tag to develop next-generation smart ear tags to track and monitor livestock, unlocking invaluable data for the livestock industry.
from ABC Rural
An electronic tracking ear tag being developed for cattle could forever change the way graziers manage both livestock and farmland.
Researchers from James Cook University (JCU) in Townsville are collaborating with the Queensland Department of Science, the CSIRO and commercial partner Ceres Tag to adapt GPS technology for small, affordable livestock ear tags.
Computational chemistry expert, Ian Atkinson said the project would ultimately enable more accurate assessment of livestock condition.