WeedLife News Network
“Although we live in a world of unpredictability, COVID can’t stop the sun from shining nor can it stop the seeds from sprouting.”
Cannabis producers around the world are finding digital solutions, embracing automation in their operations to streamline workflows.
There isn’t one medical sector that has been untouched by the effects of technology, and the cannabis industry is no exception.
Due to the stay-at-home advisory, a local software company is shifting its focus to front door medical marijuana deliveries.
Medical marijuana has come a long way thanks to the use of technology. Here are some ways the tech industry is expanding how we get high.
Advances in farming technology in general is leading to an industry that will be more sustainable and viable as a business moving forward, helping cannabis cast off its energy-hog reputation of the past.
Experts are cautioning companies to shore up their security practices and for consumers to be mindful of opportunities that seem too good to be true.
A new tool, developed by Texas A&M University scientists, could tell the difference between legal hemp and illegal marijuana in seconds.
CTA, the organization behind both CES and the CES Innovation Award, barred Keep Labs from using the word "cannabis" on its booth or on any marketing materials -- in spite of marijuana being legal to buy in Nevada.
“Building sustainably makes sense not just for optics, but as an investment."
“Hempcrete is mold proof, nontoxic, fire-resistant, biodegradable, and, unlike fiberglass installation, it doesn’t use chemicals or toxins.”
The rapper will now serve as the brand ambassador for Seedo, which provides automated technologies for home and commercial growing.
Tech-based startups are looking make buying recreational marijuana easier, developing websites and programs to help consumers explore, learn and make a purchase before they step into a dispensary.
There’s a new farmer in the cannabis industry — and it’s faster, smarter and sleeker, thanks to artificial intelligence.
True, the industry has not been a big adopter of new technologies. However, this should change soon as investors pour billions of dollars into the space.
With more and more states legalizing both medical and recreational marijuana, sooner or later some bright scientist had to invent a marijuana breathalyzer. Now it appears researchers at the University of Pittsburgh may have just walked to the head of the class.
According to a report released last year by Arcview Market Research and BDS Analytics, sales of cannabis concentrates in the United States are estimated to reach $8.4 billion by 2022 – and those concentrate sales are expected to come close to matching sales for flower.
With new state rules on how to grow, sell and buy recreational marijuana poised to take effect in September and retail stores expected to open early next year, Maine cities are scrambling with how to handle the expected deluge of new businesses.
A company called solo sciences has announced what it says is the world's first "cryptographically-secure cannabis product authentication system."