Added by on 2017-09-26

The Future Farming Technology – Geographic History. Power for agricultural machinery was originally supplied by ox or other domesticated animals. With the invention of steam power came the portable engine, and later the traction engine, a multipurpose, mobile energy source that was the ground-crawling cousin to the steam locomotive. Agricultural steam engines took over the heavy pulling work of oxen, and were also equipped with a pulley that could power stationary machines via the use of a long belt. The steam-powered machines were low-powered by today’s standards but, because of their size and their low gear ratios, they could provide a large drawbar pull. Their slow speed led farmers to comment that tractors had two speeds: “slow, and damn slow.” Read More: Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsTHESIS 2013 RMUTT – INNOVATION VERTICAL FARMING FOR FUTURE IN BANGKOK (HD)Smart farming technology – The Future Of Agriculture? #part2Partnerships and the Future of Agriculture Technology by Robert T. Fraley (USA)The Future of Agricultural TechnologyHydroponicsTomato Farming – Agriculture Technology- Hydroponic lettuce systemfuture farming equipment, concept agriculture machinery, modern agriculture equipment compilation

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *




  • Vegard Fjeldstad 3 weeks ago

    I belive the future is Electric

  • Raymond J 3 weeks ago

    they dont care if they are safe they just ant more money you still cant beat organicc fertilisers i think cow manure is the best

  • Raymond J 3 weeks ago

    thanks john deer for fucking up the hole country hahaha

  • Allawi Alsabbar 3 weeks ago

    good job is good for the future

  • Gib Mattson 3 weeks ago

    If you're stupid enough to believe this…..well, you're a muppet.

  • Fastestinthewest 3 weeks ago

    USA 'lest expensive food in the world'. Comment doesn't tell the whole story with Franklin Roosevelt take over of the USA food supply. This involved government subsidies to artificially keep food prices low. One good example is the government fixed milk prices. The DemocRATic Party majority loves government interference. What did this video tell us about government costs in agriculture? This is not counting the government interventions and intrusion into our universities. The government created land grant colleges and kept control. Also university experiment stations were taken over by huge chemical corporations. What a hoot talking about the horse association and yet ignoring other factors as mentioned above. I've taken a screen shot to prove my point when this comment is taken down. Regards… From a PhD and former farmer drafted from the farm after 5 generations on the farm.

  • Raurke Goose 3 weeks ago

    The future of farming is not in GMO's, spraying chemicals, and mining the soil. Farmiers, and ranchers, are learning a better way.

  • Eugene deschamps 3 weeks ago

    as long as i can go to the grocery store and get a big one that good enough for me

  • Eco Art Permaculture 3 weeks ago

    Gregg's father had 3000 acres, it was,t profitable enough to keep his brothers on the farm and support three families, future farming technology, errr ok.

  • Suhas Gaikwad 3 weeks ago

    Very good information.

  • UltraBoner5000 3 weeks ago

    If there are consequences to producing cheaper food and we must have cheap food to feed everyone, then I'd say we are facing the consequences of too many people. Family planning people should be encouraged.

  • Edward Snowden 3 weeks ago

    What a fucking gringo retard! Most countries went to war because of shortage of food? Imbecil! But of course you went to war for 93% of the time (since the constitution) for what reasons? Go fuck yourself!

  • berhane gebriel 3 weeks ago

    One of the few BEST documentaries I ever watched. WHY SHOULD I BE SURPRISED FOR IT IS " National Geography".

  • Agario Justice 3 weeks ago


  • Geographic History 3 weeks ago

    #FarmingTechnology #DocumentaryFilms #GeographicHistory

    The Future Farming Technology – Geographic History