When the grains industry finally dies off, what will the future hold?
With the demise of most grain production, will we have to go back to a time when people were using more grains to make their own meals, or will the industrial revolution make the world more and more grain-centric?
The answer to those questions lies in agriculture’s past.
When the industrial era began in the late 1800s, the food industry had no way of processing grains.
So, for the first time in human history, farmers needed to rely on their hands to feed their families.
This led to the emergence of modern grains, which, at the time, were considered too expensive for farmers.
Instead, grain was mostly used to make bread.
The grain industry’s demise came at a time in which farmers were growing food on a smaller scale than they had in the past.
Today, farmers have access to a wide variety of food, including grain and soybeans.
However, the industrial industry’s reliance on grain made the world’s food system much more complex.
In fact, as grains and other crops grew in popularity, people’s expectations for how much food to grow and how much it should cost began to diverge from those of their ancestors.
And the food system as a whole began to be challenged.
To get a better understanding of how food has changed over the years, we looked back at the history of grains, from when they were first cultivated to when the first grains were harvested.
Here are some of the key events in the history and evolution of grain farming, along with their implications for the future:The Industrial Era and the Agricultural RevolutionThe Industrial Revolution is commonly considered to have been the first significant change in the food supply.
The industrial era, which began in England in the mid-1700s, brought about the widespread availability of the steam engine, the first industrial-size machines and factories.
As these machines increased productivity, so did the need for foodstuffs.
This change in demand led to a shift in grain production.
The grains industry, which used to rely primarily on grain for its production, began to produce much more than it used to.
In the 1840s, grains were a relatively small part of the food chain.
But in the 1860s, grain production soared, reaching an all-time high of 5.3 million metric tons.
By the 1920s, nearly 40 percent of the world population lived on a diet consisting of grains.
The Industrial Revolution has helped explain the dramatic shift in food supply over the past 100 years.
In fact, one-third of the grain produced in the world today comes from just two nations: the United States and Mexico.
Today Mexico produces approximately 65 percent of world grain production and the United Kingdom, with around 70 percent, accounts for the rest.
But this change in grain demand was not the only reason the world switched from grains to food.
As the Industrial Revolution grew in the early 20th century, a new generation of people began to develop the tools and technologies to produce food at a much higher rate.
This new generation used a wide range of different technologies, from chemical processes to steam mills, and also started using more grain to make its own food.
In this way, the Industrial Era has helped to explain the rapid shift in global grain production over the last 100 years, according to a study published in the Journal of the Royal Statistical Society.
By the turn of the century, the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization estimated that by 2075, the global grain market would reach 2.3 billion tons.
By 2050, the International Grain Centre estimated that, over the course of the 21st century, global grain consumption will reach 9.8 billion tons, representing an increase of around 65 percent over today’s population.