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HolidayBuyer's Guide

Bitponics wants to be your hydroponic hub

Cloud-based gardening joke goes here

The quantified plant

For flowers, just add Wi-Fi

Herbs anywhere

A simple sensor, for indoors or out

A two-pronged growing data attack

Another sensor, sensing.

Familiar functions

Not connected, but stylish

Hidden controls

Help on the way

Plant Link senses, waters

And, of course, it has an app

A hanging hydroponic garden

Four off the floor

Bitponics' Base Station is the company's anchor point for your connected hydroponic garden.
Caption by / Photo by Bitponics
BitPonics' system uses sensors to send data from your plant to its Base Station. The Base Station then transmits that information to BitPonics' cloud servers, which generate reports about your garden, alerts you about any issues, and even automatically controls any plant lights or watering equipment.
Caption by / Photo by BitPonics
BitPonics will send information about your garden to any mobile or personal computing device.
Caption by / Photo by BitPonics
Through sensors, software, and what the company calls a "nano-technological growth medium," Click and Grow's indoor pots are designed to let anyone cultivate herbs or flowers indoors with minimal maintenance or gardening skill.
Caption by / Photo by Click and Grow
For $79, Click and Grow's Smart Herb Garden offers the potential for a low-risk, low-effort improvement to your cooking.
Caption by / Photo by Click and Grow
PlantSense's EasyBloom sensor can measure light, moisture, temperature, and, with a subscription, soil fertility.
Caption by / Photo by PlantSense Inc.
Black and Decker licensed PlantSense's design for its own version, available for less than $50 on Amazon and elsewhere.
Caption by / Photo by Amazon
Munich-based Koubachi AG sells its eponymous connected plant sensor in the US through Amazon. It's available in both indoor and outdoor versions.
Caption by / Photo by Koubachi AG
Koubachi's sensor is like others on the market, promising light, temperature, and moisture monitoring.
Caption by / Photo by Koubachi AG
Modern Sprout's hydroponic planter has no online component, but its design is still plenty smart.
Caption by / Photo by ModernSprout
The self-contained hydroponic controls and array of materials for the planter make Modern Sprout an easy addition to any interior.
Caption by / Photo by ModernSprout
Modern Sprout says it plans to provide growing guides for all kinds of different herbs, fruits, and flowers on its Web site.
Caption by / Photo by ModernSprout
Oso Technology's tiny plant link sensor performs the basic monitoring functions. With a valve accessory connected to your garden hose, it can also water your plants automatically.
Caption by / Photo by Oso Technologies
Plant Link's notification app.
Caption by / Photo by Oso Technologies
WindowFarms offers these tidy, vertical hydroponic hanging plants you can install in any window frame.
Caption by / Photo by WindowFarms
WindowFarms sells its kits in groups of one, two, and four columns, starting at $199.
Caption by / Photo by WindowFarms
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