Summary of Merajut Globalisasi #AlamSemenit

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This video discusses the concept of globalism and its history, with a focus on the trade of goods and ideas. It argues that while globalization has had some negative effects on traditional cultures, it has overall been beneficial for the spread of progress and diversity.

  • 00:00:00 This video provides a brief introduction to the concept of globalism, and highlights the many benefits that it has brought to consumers around the world. It explains that globalization is a system that works well for consumers, who can find products at a low cost that varies depending on the variety of choices available. This system has replaced traditional trade routes that involved traveling abroad to purchase products, and is more ancient than we thought, dating back to around 2000 BC. Various econometricians have used one of the first strategies humans employed to trade internationally- transforming a single popular product into many different forms- to explain the current trade patterns.
  • 00:05:00 This video discusses the history and production of Sutras, an ancient textiles product made of fine linen. Sutras were originally only produced by the Chinese, but over the course of 1000 years they have spread to many other countries and been used for a variety of special occasions. In the late medieval period, the production of Sutras became more refined, with the invention of the Casey press, which was adapted from a device used in Persia. This allowed for the production of Sutras with a higher quality than other textiles products that had only just begun to develop a style of their own. During the late 18th century, the invention of the printing press led to a surge in the production of Sutras, with the Portuguese joining Italy in developing a successful business in this specialized textile. However, this period of prosperity was short-lived, as the arrival of new technology, such as rotary presses, led to a resurgence in the production of Sutras. However, this innovation was eventually supplanted by the spread of new medical technologies, such as the microscope, which led to a drastic decline in the production of Sutras. In the present day, Sutras are still expensive and rare, due to the refinement of Chinese textile production over the last 1000 years. Additionally
  • 00:10:00 The video discusses the effects of globalization on traditional cultures, with particular focus on the trade of goods and ideas. It argues that the globalization of trade routes and languages has been beneficial for all cultures, helping to speed up progress and spread diversity. However, some cultures have been detrimentally affected by globalization, with some languages becoming extinct and traditional cultures being replaced by more modern ones.
  • 00:15:00 The video discusses the idea that in 2100, only a fraction of the world's languages will be spoken on a regular basis, and that this will have a significant effect on the development of culture and economy. While the advantages and disadvantages of globalisation are undeniable, this is not a new phenomenon. The origins of this trend can be traced back to the early days of civilization, when human beings first connected globally through the use of communication networks. Ulat (an Indonesian word for 'map'), discovered by the Chinese princess Letsu in 5000 BC, was the first known example of a process that would lead to the creation of international communication networks. Today, the production of sruta (a type of traditional cloth), which is made from the fibres of a specific species of nettle, is one of the world's most secretive industries, with limited disclosure of the process leading to its invention. The production of sruta is one of the first examples of human intervention in the natural world that has had a significant impact on the conservation of biodiversity. Presently, China, India, Brazil, Korea, Thailand, and Vietnam are the main producers of sruta. There is a saying in Vietnam that a farmer can eat as much daun segar (palm sugar) as
  • 00:20:00 This video discusses the difference between smoky Sutra paper and other types of paper. The smoky Sutra paper is made from a different kind of papermaking fiber that has a more prismatic shape than a straight-sided silinder, which enhances the variability of the colors it produces. This produces a colourful cloth that is due to the struture of the fibers like a prism. Unlike other types of paper, which are made from a single layer of fibrous paper, the smoky Sutra paper is made from a layer of fibrous paper that is divided into several thin layers, which makes it more resilient to light. This allows for light to enter at different angles, which enhances the colors that can be produced. The technique of making smoky Sutra paper was first discovered in Madagascar in the 18th century, and it has since become popular in India, but is less common than other types of paper. However, in 2008, a large piece of smoky Sutra paper was made that is considered to be the most expensive paper in the world. The paper was made by Simon Pearce and Nickles Good Lee, two artists who specialize in historical and textile art. The paper requires more than one million lambs to be killed for its manufacture, and it
  • 00:25:00 The video discusses the process of metamorphosis, which usually takes place over a period of one month. In this event, there are two changes that take place- the transformation of a spermatozoon into a oocyte, and the development of a sting in the tail of a caterpillar into a venomous, long, thin snake-like creature. The larvae of this creature are known as "sutras," and they are domesticated animals that have evolved to be unique and without need for flight. Once the larvae have reached their final form, they sink to the bottom of a water-filled chamber and form a sponge-like structure. In this way, the larvae are able to protect themselves from the bright sunlight and changes in temperature. Once the sponge has grown to a certain length, the casing is ruptured and the creature emerges as a long, thin, venomous snake. The value of these creatures is estimated to be worth around 2000 full grown sutras. However, due to human intervention, the ability of the larvae to fly is lost and they are forced to rely on humans for sustenance. In modern times, the production of sutras has become an industry that is worth millions of dollars. Because they are not limited to use
  • 00:30:00 This video discusses the fibroin Sutra, which is made from the Boom Beach Mori sponge. The polymer protein has a lot of applications, and has been studied for its bio-compatibility. The material has mechanical properties that are not usually seen, indicating high biocompatibility. The substance has a high rate of degradation, which can be controlled, and can be modified to create a high-quality bond between humans and the ulat sutra. If you do not know something, do not be afraid to be scared – this is human nature. If you do not like the idea of not knowing, join me in hoping that the information presented in this video will help us all, provided that we are willing to apply it. If you like this video and want to support its development, please like and share it. Your likes and shares will help the channel grow in the ways that are unexpected and interesting. Look forward to the next video.

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