Canada, also known as the land of moose and maple syrup, has a flag with very unique features. Ten red square-shaped maple leaves are featured on the left side of the flag, which represent each province in Canada. The white square represents the territory of Nunavut, while the red square located just right next to it is for Yukon.
On either side of the Canadian Maple Leaf Flag is two blue bars that represent both the Atlantic Ocean and the Pacific Ocean surrounding Canada's majestic coastlines. This logo was adopted on January 28th in 1965; however, until then Canadians used three different flags before spearheading this design!
Harold T. Elwood designed this modern version in 1921 but later revised by George Stanley who then presented the revamped design to the House of Commons on December 15th, 1964. The Canadian Maple Leaf Flag is one of the most modern flags in the world and has red color stripes that are all equal length, which is often mistaken with any nation's flag that has red as its primary color.
You may also want to note that French-speaking Canadians often place a yellow five-pointed star close to the staff of our flag which represents its geographical location in Canada: Quebec. Like each part has a special meaning behind it and every aspect was carefully considered before our country adopted this very modern logo.
Canada is a North American country consisting of ten provinces and three territories. Canada is one of the most unique countries in the world due to its geographical diversity, relatively young independence, bilingual population, and multi-cultural society. This vast country is home to approximately 35 million people (a little less than the United Kingdom).
It has an extensive coastline on both the Atlantic Ocean in the east and the Pacific Ocean in the west, shares land borders with only two countries (the USA in the southwest; Greenland in the northwest) - which are some of longest land boundaries between any two countries shared by the same state/country anywhere else in the world - has capital situated at Ottawa on the eastern side of Ontario for the majority of the population lives on this side of Canada. The majority of Canadians live close to the border, meaning that not everyone would have easy access to Ottawa.
Because when they say 'the colors could be seen from great distances over long periods, it's because some people can see it from far away, not just close-ups, etc. Also, I think they're saying that 9 horizontal lines are representing 10 provinces & 2 territories or something like that?