Summary of Los inicios de la Revolución Industrial

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The video discusses the origins of the Industrial Revolution, which started in England in the mid-1700s with the invention of the steam engine. The revolution spread throughout the country, changing the way people lived and worked. The video highlights some of the key inventions that made the industrial revolution possible, including the printing press and the kart loom.

  • 00:00:00 In the mid 1800s, the British were able to make a living from agriculture, but this was about to change. In just 60 years, England experienced a revolution, moving workers from the fields to the city and creating the modern industrial world. This is the story of machines and the people who made it happen. In the mid 1800s, farmers in Georgia were already changing the landscape with their crops. Population growth in England was outpacing that of any other country in Europe, so the marshes and forests near the countryside were drained and used for the first time as farmland by farmers using innovative farming techniques. Those using traditional agricultural techniques were not able to provide food for the growing population, so new technologies were desperately needed. John Smetton, a scientist, was given a project to build a watermill, and it was an event of major proportions because he had never built one before. He was able to use his experimental model to test the amount of energy exerted by a waterwheel driven by a wheel driven by gravity (pushed by below), and it was found that the wheel driven by gravity was six times more efficient. This led to the invention of the waterwheel driven by gravity, which became the standard for mills throughout the world. In 1752, John Sm
  • 00:05:00 In the 1800s, Richard Wright invented a machine that helped revolutionize the industry of textiles. This machine, called the "máquina secreta de oro," or "Gold Pride Machine," allowed for the production of high-quality thread using less labor than traditional spinning and weaving methods. This machine allowed for the mass production of textiles, which had been limited by the availability of skilled labor in the past. The historian textil, Lana Benson, discusses how and why the machine changed the production of thread, and Anna shares her experience operating the machine. The Gold Pride Machine was the first of its kind in the world, and it was George Wright's genius that made it work. Crawford Milk, in need of more labor, hired Wright to build similar machines in other parts of the country. In addition, Wright built homes for his workers, which made them feel like they were living in "a paradise on earth." This invention was so special to the working class that even poor urban or rural people would have been fascinated by it. This must have been a major incentive for them to work in the factory.
  • 00:10:00 In the early days of the industrial revolution, employees of the white-owned mill saw their way of life rapidly change as they had to work long hours in the mill to make use of the investors' money spent on the factory built by wright for the purpose of producing comfort for the 24-hour workers in order to make money. This was highly productive, but a little bit worrisome. The work force worked hard for many hours fixed, as enforced by threats of punishment and fines for their children who were already exhausted from 12-hour work days. The children of these workers worked even harder for 13 hours a day, six days a week. The machine dictated their life rhythm, and this was the price paid by these employees for a small though probably secure salary, their boss by wright benefiting from the factory's success by granting licenses for his patented technology, moving machinery by water but only in quantities of 1,000 uses at a time so that anyone wishing to use it also had to build a factory. 18 years after creating crawford, there were over 140 mills using machine-giratorio movido por agua with Wright's patent, distributed throughout the country, but the factory was still far from achieving its full potential
  • 00:15:00 This video discusses the origins of the Industrial Revolution, which started in England in the mid-1700s with the invention of the steam engine. White, a pessimistic inventor, was unsuccessful in finding a new partner and broke up with his partner in 1773. This led to a period of depression, but Bolton, a dynamic manufacturer of Birmingham, recognized the potential of White's engine and teamed up with him in 1774. In five years, they had improved their prototypes and captured the market for steam engines for mining water from coal and iron mines. Bolton had bigger ambitions and warned that a small but significant alteration to their engine would make it much more useful. He urged water to be used as the ideal medium for converting the upward and downward motion of the engine into rotary motion, making it an efficient, powerful, and very safe wheeled machine. Bolton's money in cash and his artisans, his confidence renewed, embarked on this new and great idea. Wat left Scotland and joined Bolton in Birmingham in 1774, becoming partners in this two-man enterprise. These two men were about to become as you see giants of the Industrial Revolution. In five years, Bolton had improved his prototypes and captured the market for steam engines for mining water from coal and
  • 00:20:00 The Industrial Revolution began with the invention of the printing press, which was a successful sales tool for the factory in Bolton, Birmingham. The producer consolidated a wide variety of products, with its only sales argument being its impressive and constant quality level in silver objects for remarkably beautiful and beautiful medals, jewels, and buttons. Georgians were avid consumers of silver buttons, and the demand for buttons was high. Bolton had to develop all of the potential of a new management technique, division of labor, in order to meet the high demand for buttons. The workforce was just about to learn production in chain. The genius of Bolton was to end the production steps of products production. One who visited Bolton's factory would see workers with skill and no skill performing different parts of the process, such as rounding off stamping cutting, etching, or gilded. Today this seems obvious, but it was a revolutionary idea at the start of the 19th century, when the most famous economist of his time, Adam Smith, wrote the book "The Wealth of Nations." In this book, Smith described the wealth of nations as the production of a simple button was industrialized by the division of labor. Adam Smith focused on the fact that the production of a humble button can
  • 00:25:00 In the early 1800s, the process of industrialization began to spread throughout England textile districts. However, the textile workers' protests were unsuccessful, as they were forced to go jobless. 250,000 British textile workers disappeared due to hunger and lack of employment. One special type of loom, the kart loom, which revolutionized the world of the weaver and also introduced the technological revolution of today, was invented by Joseph Amarilla in 1801. The clever part was that the stamped patterns could be woven automatically. In 1820, the industrial process exploded in all of England's new textile districts, but the textile workers' protests were again in vain. English weavers, facing an agonizing lack of prospects, would literally disappear - 250,000 of them in all. Amarilla's special loom, the kart loom, not only revolutionized the world of the weaver; it also set in motion the technological revolution of today. The loom is presented here with its needles and hooks, which are inserted into the holes on the cards. With these cards, the weavers are able to control the warp and weft threads by below. If there is a hole, the card passes through it; if

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