Martin brought up drones, but I'll make a comment and then turn to him. My comment is that I'm really glad you brought up the agriculture industry, because for Canadians it's difficult to translate the impact of digital media and digital technology to what we consider an economy dominated by natural resources, and agriculture really has seized on the importance of GPS and the importance of cheap sensors that allow you to understand the soil on your farm to a degree where you can moderate acre by acre your fertilizer input and your other inputs.
It's that sort of data-driven decision-making that we bemoan in the manufacturing industry and other SMEs. I would be scared to step into the cab of a modern tractor, because I suspect it's much more complicated than my office, and I work at Google.
Drones are one of these technologies where they're in their infancy, and as I suggested, we see them with a bit of trepidation and fear, as well as ambition. They have very practical applications in terms of delivery to remote areas, efficient delivery of small products, and then, as you point out, they have the sort of surveillance and oversight uses that allow you to keep control of a very large, expansive property as a landowner.
I'll make one more comment and I'll turn it over to Martin. The advantage of drones may not be in the tool itself, but the fact that the manufacturing techniques and the understanding of technology around them are impelling a lot of individuals to explore them as a technology and as an the expression of their interest in manufacturing and technology.