Field Atlas - Chart Your Course
AG+BIO+SCI
Chart Your Course

Field Atlas is the career exploration platform for students to discover innovation-driven careers and companies.

Field Atlas helps you find a career that matters and lays out a path to get there. Answer a few quick questions and we’ll show you the way to your dream job.

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Degree Pathways that are changing the way we live, breathe and eat:
Cognitive Science
Combines ideas and principles from psychology, computer science, neuroscience and linguistics to develop intelligent devices such as AI, robotics and large-scale computational systems.
Careers that impact the world.
Agriculture is going through a renaissance, and Indiana is leading the charge. Find your path to a career that will effect millions by combining agriculture, technology and science.
Careers that help feed millions:
Geospatial Analytics Scientist
Master map readers—they analyze and assess geographical information and data to improve software for precision agriculture.
STORIES
FROM THE FIELD:
David A. Teich
Artificial Inteligence (AI) is becoming a vital function of agricultural operations. Recent innovations now allow us to holistically track issues in the field, from irrigation to nutrients and pests. Seeing how COVID-19 has affected our food supply means that agtech is more important now than ever. Our supply chain is fragile and this is one powerful step toward mitigating risk.
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Corteva Agriscience
Companies in the agbioscience space are laying out goals for sustainability and Indianapolis-based Corteva Agriscience is among them. They've announced a 10-year plan to advance sustainability throughout the global food system spanning a wide range of initiatives for farmers, the land, communities where employees and customers live and work and in its own operations.
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B.S. in Biology & M.S. in Entomology
Meet Sarah.

As an undergraduate in Purdue University’s biology program, Sarah wanted to explore as much field experience as possible. After a summer opportunity working in an entomology lab, she found herself fascinated by understanding how insect behavior can impact yielding healthy crops.

Sarah now lives in Hawaii, where she leverages her expertise in insect biology and agriculture to breed hybrid corn seed for Midwest production.

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