'Largely unseen by public and media, data on players have begun driving clubs’ decisions', Kuper writes, 'particularly decisions about which players to buy and sell'. Chelsea’s performance director, for example, has amassed 32 million data points over 13,000 games. At other clubs, too, obscure statisticians in back-rooms will help shape this summer’s player transfer market. Just as baseball has turned into more of a science, Kuper concludes, soccer will too. This prompted me to wonder: Could statistics and data-mining come to dominate food growing, too? My curiosity was further piqued when I hard about a 'computer that runs your garden' also known as an Automated Garden Facility (AGF) also known as Garduino.