The FY 2016 ATRP Annual Report is available online in PDF format
Researchers Look To Nanoparticles For Wastewater Treatment Solutions
Georgia Farm Monitor
For many producers, especially those in the poultry industry, treating wastewater is a long and expensive process. Researchers at Georgia Tech are looking at some high-tech options to help the situation, as the Monitor’s Damon Jones explains.
Robots Start to Grasp Food Processing
MIT Technology Review
Advances in robotics make it possible to automate tasks such as processing poultry and vegetables.
Squawk Talk: Researchers Try to Decipher Chicken Speech
Wall Street Journal
Wayne Daley, a Georgia Institute of Technology research engineer, is pecking away at a serious question for the poultry industry: how to digitally detect the cluck of an unhappy chicken.
Advanced Imaging Systems Injecting More Automation into Meat Processing
Food Processing Magazine
Processors and equipment manufacturers are shining a light on efficiencies and improvements in meat and poultry production, including ATRP principal research engineer Wayne Daley.
Future Of Agricultural Technology In Development At Georgia Tech
Georgia Farm Monitor
Farmers would love the ability to test crops for diseases right in the field, or remotely care for their chickens. The technology to allow that is actually being developed right now at the Georgia Tech Research Institute, and could be available in the not-to-distant future.
Business Insurance Magazine
2017 National Safety Conference for the Poultry Industry
August 14-16, 2017
Hilton Sandestin Beach Golf Resort and Spa
International Production & Processing Expo
January 31 - February 2, 2017
Georgia World Congress Center
Visit ATRP Booth # 5133
The Agricultural Technology Research Program promotes partnerships with industry, government, and non-profits; transforms breakthrough technologies into commercial products; and spurs economic development throughout Georgia and beyond.
Associate Division Chief and Principal Research Engineer, Wayne Daley was interviewed by Robert Siegel, host of NPR's All Things Considered.