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History has a habit of repeating itself, but not always in the same way, in the same place. The history of agricultural progress in Canada is the story of ingenuity, with a large share of emphasis upon engineering application for production problem solution in an expanding frontier and economy. The progressive development of engineering has moved step by step with the advance of settlement and land use for food production across the 3,500 mile breadth of Canada. The story of engineering for progress has been positive and spectacular. It started with the early application of engineering principles in dyke and abiteau construction by the Acadians, in what is now Nova Scotia. It was part of the land clearing techniques of British Columbia. It was the significant factor in the abolition of the 10,000 to 30,000 men Eastern
historical progress of agricultural engineering in canada
Denike, G. N. 1967. HISTORICAL PROGRESS OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING IN Canada. Canadian Agricultural Engineering 9(1):3-4.
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