Only a few years after the "expulsion" new English towns sprung up on the very foundations on which Acadians had lived for over a century. And since, French Acadian children have been taught in English, I don't know but can suppose, to eliminate the French language.
The English planned their expulsion to spread the Acadians among English communities along the Atlantic Coast to have them assimilated. Many of the descendants of those who stayed behind (by fighting back and avoiding the Expulsion) were assimilated by not having access to education in French. This was not unique to Acadians - this was done around the world in places that were "recolonized". We can't determine if this later approach ended up being beneficial for the people or not. And we can't judge events centuries ago against today's values. But there's a pretty good chance if people knew what really happened back then that this Anglicization might not have occurred.
Ultimately the grand strategy to fully make old Acadia English failed. As of last week, New Brunswick celebrated the election of its second Acadian descended Premier. But the "history" website of Tintamarre as it was known then, barely mentions that it had been an Acadian village. It is time for Sackville, Amherst and Port Elgin to recognize and celebrate their Acadian heritage.