Technology at Tyson Foods
You might be surprised with the tech we're exploring at Tyson! From AI and machine learning to robotics and automation, what we work on is found on farms, in plants, at our corporate offices, and in the hands of our CEO.
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Our data scientists are developing algoritms to surface new insights and improve the decisions we make.
Our architects investigate new technology and lay the foundational structure for our technical solutions.
Our developers and engineers understand, organize, and develop ways to harness the power of our data.
We have a wide variety of infrastructure needs and are increasing our adoption of cloud native solutions.
Our program and project managers excel at coordinating work across our functions using agile methodologies.
Our analysts futureproof and plan out how our technology teams partner for Tyson Foods' long-term success.
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Highlighted in the News
Dean Banks, president and CEO and Scott Spradley, CTO of Springdale-based meat giant Tyson Foods, were recently featured speakers at the seventh annual Northwest Arkansas Technology Summit.
Technology helps meat processor track packages of chicken, part of a move to cut costs.
The digital transformation of Tyson Foods took another public step forward Thursday (Aug. 8) as the meat giant unveiled its new manufacturing automation technology center just off Emma Avenue in downtown Springdale.
Since the arrival of Scott Spradley as CTO at Tyson Foods two years ago from his previous post as CIO of Hewlett Packard Enterprise, he’s been pushing the poultry conglomerate to take huge steps...
It’s no secret that innovative technologies are at the fingertips of business leaders across industries as disruptors redefine the possible, making enterprises more efficient while creating value in previously unimaginable ways.
Tyson Foods – the largest meat producer in the United States and exporter of food to more than 100 nations – is stepping up in a new area: cloud-based insights that can benefit the environment, farm finances and Tyson's sustainability goals.
Chicken hatcheries helped Tyson Foods become a grocery cart stample. Technical innovations keep it one.