Canadian lifestyle was impacted as a result of newly developed technologies in the 1920s. Innovations in the 1920s “made a larger country smaller,” politically, economically and socially. Technology facilitated everyday life for Canadians: it granted Canadians more free-time, and the opportunity to socialize; it also greatly contributed to Canada’s triumphant victories in World War I and World War II.To begin, innovation influenced regular daily life for Canadians. Numerous Canadians are perceived for their advancements that helped other people cope with struggles. Innovation played an imperative role in World War II. Significant advances in weaponry, strategies, and industry affected the way the war was carried out and in the end, the result of the war. Canada was a great source of wartime research. The National Research Council, the Armed Forces, and different enterprises undertook research regarding weapons, atomic energy, radar, nourishment, medicine, and different areas which helped win the war and enhanced the quality of life in the following years. Canada was an essential supporter of providing wartime supplies. They emerged from the Second World War as the most grounded of the world’s economies. Canada has remained at the at the edge of development as an engineer/manufacturer of cutting-edge innovative items for the war. Recollecting and thinking about the significance of the several contributions and commitments Canadians made for the war, including those who participated in wartime scientific research amid World War II is crucial. Essentially, the research and discoveries developed during this vital time in history still live on in much of the technology we utilize day by day. For example, radar was used during the early years of the war. Britain, who now sees Canada as a separate nation has granted permission for Canada to maintain all microwave radar technology. At this time, Canadian researchers developed the Plan Position Indicator, which is still in use presently. Consequently, Canada produced a majority of skilled individuals in electronics who were in high demand in Britain for electronics technicians, as a matter of fact, many of the radar personnel in Britain were Canadian. Britain heavily relied on Canadian reinforcements to help them with the major advances in technology. Furthermore, due to the innovations of the 1920s, women, and Canadians were granted more free-time, and the opportunity to socialize. The 1920s are seen as the “Roaring 20s” or the “Jazz Age.” This is the case because this was a time when several North Americans started to have more leisure and social time in their lives. Technology made life easier for the majority of women who could afford it. Many new technologies emerged that made housework easier. Thanks to the invention of the washing machine and vacuum, for example, women no longer had to hand wash or spend a long time on household chores. Considering women were given free-time, they would take the opportunity to socialize. Flappers arose as a result of the new found freedom for women. Essentially, the old restrictions and stereotypes put forth on dress and behavior for women were being overthrown. Highly publicized flappers shortened their skirts, drank at speakeasies, smoked cigarettes, and ultimately defied society’s expectations of proper conduct for young women.Lastly, the discovery of insulin, thanks to Frederick Banting, has saved many lives and has truly facilitated survival for Canadians. In 1921, over one million people had diabetes. At that time, no one knew what caused the disease or how to treat it. Thousands who suffered from the illness died annually. In 1923, Frederick Banting was awarded Canada’s first Nobel Prize for the discovery of isolating insulin and treating diabetes. Banting’s discoveries have not only facilitated survival for Canadians but he has also saved the lives of millions of people and it remains a major milestone in the history of medical research, in Canada. In addition to the first supporting point: technology aided Canadians during the great wars; in 1938, Frederick Banting began working for the National Research Council so that he could find a solution to what he saw as a significant scientific inquiry about aviation medicine. Specifically, Banting’s endeavors have helped to contribute to the invention of the “G-suit,” a fitted outfit that gives pilots advantageous results compared to the opposition. Therefore, Frederick Banting has contributed his efforts to both the healthcare system and the war, he has always been on Canada’s side through innovation and has significantly devoted his works to Canada and helped the country grow overall.Equally important, the innovations during the 20s and the time of the great wars “made Canada, a very large country, smaller,” politically, economically and socially. In the 1920s, the widespread use of radio had become familiar to Canadians and as well as government politicians. The radio has had a huge impact on bringing information to the public about war and other government-related issues. The radio was possibly the greatest impact on Canadian lifestyle and communication during the 1920’s. The invention of the radio helped to bring more Canadians in contact with each other. Now that Canadians had an easier way of communication, citizens across the country knew more regarding the news broadcasts that were occurring elsewhere in Canada. People living in isolated rural parts of the country were brought in touch with the cities of the nation. Nonetheless, when looking at this from the other side of the spectrum, the government used this to their advantage and now that it was easier to communicate with all of Canada, the government found ways to spread radio propaganda and encourage enlistment to the whole country and mislead the public into supporting all war efforts. In the same fashion, the rise and developing automobile industry in the 20s economically impacted Canadian lives. The automobile industry also caused other industries such as steel, rubber, leather and paint to grow rapidly. With the automobile industry, Canadians had the ability to visit family and others. The industry helped people live an easier life by facilitating transportation. In previous years, it was difficult to see and meet others and communication between people was near impossible. Another economic advantage to the developing automobile industry was that Canada was required to be a large contributor to raw materials in order to mass produce their automobiles. Fortunately, this caught the attention of the United States when they started to demand and trade for Canada’s raw materials. At this point in time, both the United States and Canadian economies are benefitted and Canada is recognized as having one of the biggest and best economies at the time.Correspondingly, the television was and still is a paramount form of mass communication. Millions of people tune in every day to admire the social aspects of the television: to watch the news, reality shows, or their favorite drama for example. Television helps provide people with a larger understanding of the outside world. Hollywood motion pictures were the most popular source of entertainment due to the invention of the television in the 1920s. Movies also played a role in shrinking Canada’s vast size. Fans of Charlie Chaplin and Rudolph Valentino shared a similar enjoyment for their preferred actors’ movies. In fact, when Valentino died in 1926, police were called to control the mob of screaming fans. While Hollywood had a great influence on Canadians, Canadians had a great influence on Hollywood. Mary Pickford was not the only Canadian to make a move in the American movie business. Movie projects being filmed in United States companies were beginning to involve Canada as the primary setting for story films that featured lumberjacks, Métis, and Mounties. The people of Canada had a few key highlights that peaked the interest of Americans and they had the ability to expand the film industry.To what extent was the Canadian lifestyle impacted as a result of new technologies in the 1920s and 30s? Innovations “made a larger country smaller,” politically, economically and socially. Technology facilitated everyday life for Canadians: it granted Canadians more free-time, and the opportunity to socialize; it also greatly contributed to Canada’s triumphant victories in World War I and World War II. Ultimately, Canadians have significantly benefited as a result of the innovative people and inventions that have taken part in the developing technological advancements in the 1920s and 30s. Nonetheless, Even with the benefits of technology, it opened up a new domain for propaganda, a new-found facility to encourage recruitment for the war. This helped the government and politicians to mislead the public and ensure that citizens were in favor of the government’s actions.