Your screen is to small to play this free browser game.
In this free online tractors game you get to choose your tractor and get ready for a crazy off-road race. Try to pass all obstacles and traps while keeping the tractor balanced. Have Fun!
Are you into tractors? Do you think it would be fun to drive a tractor, maybe plow a field, and do you also like to play free browser games? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play the free Tractor Trial game online right now.
Use arrow keys to play this free browser game. Alternate arrows to drive and balance the tractor.
According to TimeToast.com the first tractor ever built is used in 1868. The exact date was never recorded but it was early to middle 19th century. It was a steam powered farm tractor that was very popular in the lumber industry. In 1917 the first ever mass produced tractor was manufactured by Henry Ford and was called the Fordson. He used techniques similar to those that he used to mass produce the automobile or the producion line. The exact date was never specified. In 1930 tractors started to use rubber wheels. This meant that before this tractors either used metal or wooden wheels. Now, they could get much better traction on the ground and move more effectively and waste less energy.
The classic farm tractor is a simple open vehicle, with two very large driving wheels on an axle below and slightly behind a single seat (the seat and steering wheel consequently are in the center), and the engine in front of the driver, with two steerable wheels below the engine compartment. This basic design has remained unchanged for a number of years, but enclosed cabs are fitted on almost all modern models, for reasons of operator safety and comfort. In some localities with heavy or wet soils, notably in the Central Valley of California, the "Caterpillar" or "crawler" type of tracked tractor became popular in the 1930s, due to superior traction and flotation. These were usually maneuvered through the use of turning brake pedals and separate track clutches operated by levers rather than a steering wheel.