Proudly Australian owned and operated sprayer manufacturer Goldacres produce a full range of self-propelled, trailing, tray mount and linkage sprayers completely designed and manufactured for our Aussie growers.
The G Series self-propelled chemical sprayers are high capacity, high clearance and high-performance sprayers suited to large-scale dry land farming and horticultural enterprises.
"These sprayers are fully designed, engineered and built in Australia for our unique conditions built to order to the customer's specifications," a Goldacres spokesman said.
"We partner with the industries leading suppliers to provide the most technically adaptable sprayers on the market.
"This gives customers the ultimate choice of the latest spraying systems available.
"Some of our latest developments in spraying technology include adaption of the latest PWM nozzle technology (Raven Hawkeye) along with weed sensing cameras (Weedetect) powered by the French artificial intelligence company, Billberry."
Bilberry's artificial intelligence (AI) camera platform is fundamentally different to other sensors on the market.
It uses high-speed, high-definition cameras and deep learning AI logic to determine what is a weed and what is not.
Australian broadacre spraying practices vary substantially from that of USA and Europe with higher spraying speeds, lower water rates and generally harsher weather conditions.
Goldacres has developed a sprayer range to operate at maximum efficiency and reliability primarily for these conditions.
"Goldacres flag ship trailing sprayer model, the Prairie Pro, features a design which incorporates many elements from the transport and earthmoving industries to ensure maximum strength, longevity and performance," the spokesman said.
"Features include fully bushed pivot points, air ride suspension components and dampeners, to the best corrosion proof painting systems.
"Fully welded-in rotating positional jigs ensure accuracy, repeatability and quality all combined with the experience gained with thousands of sprayers in the field."