Agricultural equipment remains pretty unaffected- most mansabdars and those with access to higher education, are only concerned with the buying and selling of crops and are pretty content to leave the actual growing to the farmers. Nevertheless, there are travelling traders who are transporting certain specialised equipment across the empire. There is a craze amongst the upper classes, sparked by Jai Singh to invest in canals and many who don’t conduct business near navigable rivers or have the access to enough capital to invest in canals are extending and improving networks of private toll roads. The Portuguese were pretty much ousted before the last century was over, to the joy of many who’d been forcibly converted. They still have an Indian Ocean presence but it’s weaker than the combined Mughal- British- French presence, so they aren’t pushing it and are focusing on Brazil. The Portuguese officials were given the choice of exile or joining the Mughal bureaucracy and most chose that and entered the mansabdar class. They were given no monopolies and we’re generally restricted to only trading with Portuguese colonies, not Portugal itself. In fact, Mughal traders have secured the same religious rights in Portugal as in spain with an Ibaadat Khana in Porto, and have secured the same deal of no import tariffs for textiles as was given to the English, though they haven’t managed to make Portugal reduce English imports.