The most common use of agricultural drones is mapping or surveying. The aerial perspective that drones offer reduces the need to go row by row to check crop health. Data from drone flights can be configured to show the number of crops, and some are even sophisticated enough to show a plant’s height. Other than surveys, drone spraying is starting to gain momentum, especially since companies like DJI and Yamaha release drones tailor made for agriculture. The latest agriculture drones utilize infrared and thermal cameras to capture field data such as chlorophyll levels.