Tea Farming Technological Innovation — Part 1

Tea bushes are central to tea creation and they’re, in fact, a shrub. In Japan tea plantations were created in a field of green alongside each other as dots. The cause behind this arrangement was to permit tea pickers to move between bushes to access what they can. However, tea plantations are no longer arranged this way: ? What changes are made to alter the way of harvesting green tea?

Why has technology flourished in Western tea farms?
I want to think of tea as part of the adventure. Maybe part of the experience of waking up in the morning before going to bed — or anything in between — on an average 30, or enjoying a drink. It’s a part of my day. It’s such a little part of the day that I frequently overlook the processes essential to attract the tea out of a given farm to my cup. I’d like to believe that a given plant is grown by farmers, pluck the leaves, and then send as much merchandise as possible. Simplistic? There’s a little more than my idea. I’d like to walk through technological inventions in the last few decades which have helped shape Japanese tea harvesting to supply a little bit of view. 
What has helped create Japanese farmers so successful?

Japanese women in early modern Japan were central to harvesting tea. They were hired to operate dusk’til sunrise choosing tea leaves during the harvest seasons. From choosing leaves to utilizing scissors to help accelerate harvest and boost volume, From the 1920 ‘s, Japanese farmers moved. The tea scissors in Japan was patented in 1915 and helped restructure the physical design of tea farms.