Search results “Mining inventions of the industrial revolution”
Ind Revolution   Mining
Views: 3944 MGH
Coal, Steam, and The Industrial Revolution: Crash Course World History #32
Mongols Shirts and Crash Course Posters! http://store.dftba.com/collections/crashcourse In which John Green wraps up revolutions month with what is arguably the most revolutionary of modern revolutions, the Industrial Revolution. While very few leaders were beheaded in the course of this one, it changed the lives of more people more dramatically than any of the political revolutions we've discussed. So, why did the Industrial Revolution happen around 1750 in the United Kingdom? Coal. Easily accessible coal, it turns out. All this, plus you'll finally learn the difference between James Watt and Thomas Newcomen, and will never again be caught telling people that your blender has a 900 Newcomen motor. Crash Course World History is now available on DVD! http://store.dftba.com/products/crashcourse-world-history-the-complete-series-dvd-set Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @raoulmeyer @crashcoursestan @saysdanica @thoughtbubbler Like us! ‪http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Follow us again! ‪http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 4312799 CrashCourse
The Industrial Revolution (18-19th Century)
Introduction to some of the elements of the Industrial Revolution, more on this subject to come! The economic developments of the 1800s saw the development of agrarian and handicraft economies in Europe and America transform into industrial urbanised ones. The term to describe this phenomenon would be known as the ‘Industrial Revolution’ and was first used by French writers, but made popular by English economic historian Arnold Toynbee. Please consider supporting our videos on Patreon https://www.patreon.com/simplehistory SIMPLE HISTORY MERCHANDISE Get your copy of Simple History: World War II today! (Top Seller!) https://www.amazon.com/Simple-History-simple-guide-World/dp/1505922410/ T-Shirts https://www.zazzle.com/simplehistory/gifts?cg=196817456987349853 Simple history gives you the facts, simple! See the book collection here: Amazon USA http://www.amazon.com/Daniel-Turner/e/B00H5TYLAE/ Amazon UK http://www.amazon.co.uk/Daniel-Turner/e/B00H5TYLAE/ http://www.simplehistory.co.uk/ https://www.facebook.com/Simple-History-549437675141192/ https://twitter.com/simple_guides Additional sources: The Penguin History of Europe Paperback by J. M. Roberts Credit: Narrator: Christian H Miles Animation: Daniel Turner Artwork: Daniel turner Music Credit Industrial Revolution by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100811 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
Views: 668382 Simple History
9 Amazing Facts about the Industrial Revolution
Title: 9 Amazing Facts about the Industrial Revolution Tags: Industry, industrial revolution, great britain, homework help, civilizations, world history, Newcomen, steam engine, Tardis, train, railroad, United Kingdom, China, India, manufacturing, textiles, spinning jenny, loom, coal mine, mining, steam, united kingdom, american industrial revolution, antarctica ancient civilizations, american empire, collapse of civilization, america is dying, greatest empires in history, industrial revolution inventions, uk, industrial revolution (event) Creative Commons: Youtube Channel [ MindGuild ]
Views: 0 Marko Andruss TT
The Industrial Revolution: A Boon to Industry, A Bane to Childhood
The Revolution, Reaction, and Reform of Child Labor NHD 2011 - 2012 Revolution, Reaction, and Reform
Views: 259740 ElainaIsabelle
Industrial Revolution News (Coal Mining)
Industrial Revolution News (Coal Mining)
Views: 503 9000NSF
How the Steam Engine Changed the World? K&B Series - Inventions That Changed the World
In the previous video, we have discussed the wheel which is considered an invention that changed the world. The wheel and rotary motion give rise to another civilization changing invention possible called The Steam Engine. The steam engine propelled the world into a new age of transportation. Popular legends have that 18th-century inventor James Watt discovered the power of steam when he observed the lifting lid of a kettle of boiling water. But the truth is that man had been aware of the power of steam for countless centuries long before Watt ever sat down for his first cup of tea as early as 100 A.D. ancient writings told of a rotating steam turbine wheel created in 1st century Roman Egypt by Heron of Alexandria. The device was described simply as a sphere of Aeolus but Heron never realized the potential uses of his creation and dismissed it is nothing more than a simple toy to keep a drowsy emperor awake. It would be nearly 2000 years before a practical steam engine would be invented. A steam engine is a machine that converts the heat energy of steam into mechanical energy. A steam engine passes its steam into a cylinder, where it then pushes a piston back and forth. It is with this piston movement that the engine can do mechanical work. The steam engine was the major power source of the Industrial Revolution in Europe in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. It dominated industry and transportation for 150 years. It's common knowledge that modern civilization was forged in the factories of the industrial revolution. And these factories themselves were powered by the steam engine. Therefore, it is no exaggeration to say that steam engines ushered in the modern age. But where did the steam engine come from? Who was the inventor of this "mover of mountains?" The steam engine was not so much invented as developed. To give credit to any one person would be to steal credit away from its many rightful owners. The steam engine was developed over a period of about a hundred years by three British inventors. The first crude steam-powered machine was built by Thomas Savery, of England, in 1698. Savery built his machine to help pump water out of coal mines. This machine was so simple that it had no moving parts. It also used up lots and lots of coal just to pump a small quantity of water. To say it was a steam engine would be to stretch the world "engine" far beyond its current meaning. However, it would be fair to say that Savery was the first person to find a practical way of using steam to perform useful work. The next stage in the history of the steam engine was a result of the work of Thomas Newcomen, also of England. Newcomen knew that there must be a way of improving on Savery's inefficient steam powered pump. Newcomen built a machine where the steam actually pushed a movable piston in one direction. This true "steam engine" was also used to pump water out of coal mines. Neither Savery nor Newcomen had any grander purpose in mind for their machines. This all changed in 1763, when James Watt, a Scottish engineer, set out to improve upon Newcomen's design. Watt figured out a way to push a piston back and forth in its cylinder. And more importantly, he found out a way to make this back-and-forth motion turn a wheel. By using a "crankshaft," the steam engine could produce circular motion. Watt may not have realized it at the time, but he had just invented the first railroad locomotive. Unfortunately, Watt didn't have the money to develop his improved steam engine. However, he was able to convince an English manufacturer that building steam engines could become a profitable business. Together with his business partner, James Watt started a company to build steam engines. Of course, he must have hoped that his improved steam engine would find many uses in factories. But little did he realize at the time that his machine would forever alter the course of history. The improved steam engine aided by the wheel provided a major advance in the way we traveled over water. By late 1700, the steam ship was the man's first major development in traveling great distances since the creation of the sail 1000's of years before. The French were the steam ships earliest pioneers of the late 1700's. But it was an American Robert Fulton who 1st achieved commercial success when he gained world wide attention for driving a steam ship from Clermont between New York and Albany in 1807. With the success of steam travel on the waterways, inventors looked at the steam engine as a power source for land transport. Hope you are now clear about the steam engine to a certain extend. In the upcoming videos, we'll discuss about some other inventions that changed the world. Can you guess them? I'll give you a hint. It has got a connection with the steam engine.. Make your guesses in the comment section below. Stay tuned...
Views: 684 Prep4School
The Steam Machine Changes The World I THE INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION
The invention of the steam machine and innovations related to it in the textile industry really got the Industrial Revolution going. First they changed the way people work in their field and then they changed the organization of labour itself. How did the invention of the steam engine improve the factory system and what exactly did James Watt have to do with it all? » The Complete PLAYLIST: http://bit.ly/TheIndustrialRevolution » Mentioned Videos: Steam Machine to Locomotive: http://bit.ly/SteamLoco Railroads and Canals: http://bit.ly/FunWithSteel Worker's Rights Revolution: http://bit.ly/WorkersRightsRevolution » JOIN OUR COMMUNITY FOR MORE HISTORY KNOWLEDGE! Write us on Facebook: http://bit.ly/ITSHISTORYfb Follow us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/thehistoryshow Your photos on Instagram: https://instagram.com/itshistorychannel » Interested in the First World War? Check out our PARTNER channel THE GREAT WAR! https://www.youtube.com/user/TheGreatWar » SOURCES Videos: British Pathé (https://www.youtube.com/user/britishpathe) Pictures: mainly Picture Alliance » ABOUT US IT’S HISTORY is a ride through history - Join us discovering the world’s most important eras in IN TIME, BIOGRAPHIES of the GREATEST MINDS and the most important INVENTIONS. » HOW CAN I SUPPORT YOUR CHANNEL? You can support us by sharing our videos with your friends and spreading the word about our work. » CAN I EMBED YOUR VIDEOS ON MY WEBSITE? Of course, you can embed our videos on your website. We are happy if you show our channel to your friends, fellow students, classmates, professors, teachers or neighbors. Or just share our videos on Facebook, Twitter, Reddit etc. Subscribe to our channel and like our videos with a thumbs up. » CAN I SHOW YOUR VIDEOS IN CLASS? Of course! Tell your teachers or professors about our channel and our videos. We’re happy if we can contribute with our videos. » CREDITS Presented by: Brett Ortgiesen Script by: Brett Ortgiesen Directed By: Daniel Czepelczauer Director of Photography: Markus Kretzschmar Music: Markus Kretzschmar and Daniel Czepelczauer Sound Design: Bojan Novic Editing: Markus Kretzschmar A Mediakraft Networks original channel Based on a concept by Florian Wittig and Daniel Czepelczauer Visual conception: Markus Kretzschmar Executive Producers: Astrid Deinhard-Olsson, Spartacus Olsson Head of Production: Michael Wendt Producer: Daniel Czepelczauer Social Media Manager: Laura Pagan and Florian Wittig Contains material licensed from British Pathé All rights reserved - © Mediakraft Networks GmbH, 2015
Views: 66334 IT'S HISTORY
Steam Engine History
A steam engine is a heat engine that performs mechanical work using steam as its working fluid. Since the late 1700s steam engines have become a major source of mechanical power. The first applications were removing water from mines. In 1781 James Watt patented a steam engine that produced continuous rotative motion. The engines could be sited anywhere that water and coal or wood fuel could be obtained. By 1883, engines that could provide 10,000 hp had become feasible. Steam engines could also be applied to vehicles such as traction engines and the railway locomotives which are commonly just called steam engines outside America. The stationary steam engine was a key component of the Industrial Revolution, allowing factories to locate where water power was unavailable. Today steam turbines generate about 90% of the electric power in the United States using a variety of heat sources. Steam engines are external combustion engines, where the working fluid is separate from the combustion products. Non-combustion heat sources such as solar power, nuclear power or geothermal energy may be used. The ideal thermodynamic cycle used to analyze this process is called the Rankine cycle. In the cycle, water is heated into steam in a boiler until it reaches a high pressure. When expanded through pistons or turbines, mechanical work is done. The reduced-pressure steam is then condensed and pumped back into the boiler. In general usage, the term steam engine can refer to either the integrated steam plants (including boilers etc.) such as railway steam locomotives and portable engines, or may refer to the piston or turbine machinery alone, as in the beam engine and stationary steam engine. Specialized devices such as steam hammers and steam pile drivers are dependent on steam supplied from a separate boiler. Steam Engines https://engineers-channel.blogspot.com/p/steam-engines.html Locomotives History http://engineers-channel.blogspot.com/p/locomotives-history.html Stirling Engine https://engineers-channel.blogspot.com/p/stirling-engine.html Ion Thruster https://engineers-channel.blogspot.com/p/ion-thruster.html
Views: 242741 Largest Dams
Coal Mines: A Child's Life in the Industrial Revolution
A short video my friend and I made for our history class.
Views: 1523 Adrian Roque
Let's Blast! - Industrial Explosives During Blasting
Are civil and military explosives the same? In other words, are we using the same explosives in mining and warfare? Well, yes and no. From the ninth century AD (though the historians are still uncertain about the exact date of its invention) to the mid-1800’s, black powder was the only explosive available. A single type of explosives was therefore used as a propellant for guns and for blasting purpose in any military, mining and civil engineering application. The Industrial Revolution carried new discoveries in explosives and initiation technologies. A specialization principle, therefore, operates between military and civil application of explosives thanks to new products economics, versatility, strength, precision or capability to be stored for long periods of time without significant deterioration. https://www.thebalance.com The following factors shall be considered to determine the blast area: • Geology or material to be blasted, • Blast pattern, • Burden, depth, diameter, and angle of the holes, • Blasting experience of the mine, • Delay systems, powder factor, and pounds per delay, • Type and amount of explosive material, and • Type and amount of stemming. #blasting #mining #industry #coal
Views: 1666490 Clickmind
The Industrial Revolution: Crash Course History of Science #21
You probably know some of the signs of industrialization in the nineteenth century: Trains connected cities, symbolizing progress. But they also brought about the destruction of rural lands, divisions between social classes, and rapid urbanization. But there's a whole lot more to talk about in this episode of History of Science! *** Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark Brouwer, Erika & Alexa Saur Glenn Elliott, Justin Zingsheim, Jessica Wode, Eric Prestemon, Kathrin Benoit, Tom Trval, Nathan Taylor, Divonne Holmes à Court, Brian Thomas Gossett, Khaled El Shalakany, Indika Siriwardena, SR Foxley, Sam Ferguson, Yasenia Cruz, Eric Koslow, Caleb Weeks, Tim Curwick, D.A. Noe, Shawn Arnold, Ruth Perez, Malcolm Callis, Ken Penttinen, Advait Shinde, William McGraw, Andrei Krishkevich, Rachel Bright, Mayumi Maeda, Kathy & Tim Philip, Jirat, Eric Kitchen, Ian Dundore, Chris Peters -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/
Views: 145496 CrashCourse
The Steam Engine ~ James Watt
A steam engine is a heat engine that performs mechanical work using steam as its working fluid. Using boiling water to produce mechanical motion goes back over 2000 years, but early devices were not practical. The Spanish inventor Jerónimo de Ayanz y Beaumont patented in 1606 the first steam engine. In 1698 Thomas Savery patented a steam pump that used steam in direct contact with the water being pumped. Savery's steam pump used condensing steam to create a vacuum and draw water into a chamber, and then applied pressurized steam to further pump the water. Thomas Newcomen's atmospheric engine was the first commercial true steam engine using a piston, and was used in 1712 for pumping in a mine. James Watt,(30 January 1736 (19 January 1736 OS) – 25 August 1819) was a Scottish inventor and mechanical engineer whose improvements to the Newcomen steam engine were fundamental to the changes brought by the Industrial Revolution in both his native Great Britain and the rest of the world.
Views: 57277 Dap Dapple
The Industrial Economy: Crash Course US History #23
In which John Green teaches you about the Industrial Economy that arose in the United States after the Civil War. You know how when you're studying history, and you're reading along and everything seems safely in the past, and then BOOM you think, "Man, this suddenly seems very modern." For me, that moment in US History is the post-Reconstruction expansion of industrialism in America. After the Civil War, many of the changes in technology and ideas gave rise to this new industrialism. You'll learn about the rise of Captains of Industry (or Robber Barons) like Cornelius Vanderbilt, Andrew Carnegie, John D Rockefeller, and JP Morgan. You'll learn about trusts, combinations, and how the government responded to these new business practices. All this, plus John will cover how workers reacted to the changes in society and the early days of the labor movement. You'll learn about the Knights of Labor and Terence Powderly, and Samuel Gompers and the AFL. As a special bonus, someone gets beaten with a cane. AGAIN. What is it with American History and people getting beaten with canes? Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 2034660 CrashCourse
American Steel Industry Documentary HD - History of Steel in America, manufacture and mining
This HD Documentary examines the history and production / mining of the American Steel Industry. For over a century, the US steel industry was a powerful symbol of the nation's industrial might. Steel helped explode the stock market into an overnight powerhouse, and transformed a country of farmers and merchants into a nation of visionary builders. But America's domination of the market would meet new challenges in the 1970s.
INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION | Educational Video for Kids.
In this video we are going to know everything about the Industrial Revolution. As we always tell you, it is very important to know the past, to understand the present and improve the future. ▶SUBSCRIBE TO HAPPY LEARNING! http://bit.ly/HappyLearningTV ▶Web site: https://happylearning.tv/en/ ▶Follow us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/HappyLearningTv Recommended video: Roman Empire https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=b9bcohqsTGk&t=4s Hello friends, welcome to a new Happy Learning video ... today we are going to learn about a period of history very important and very revolutionary, today we are going to learn about the Industrial Revolution The Industrial Revolution is the stage of history that goes from 1780 to 1850 and began in England. For almost the entire history of mankind, life had been based on agriculture and livestock. At the end of the 18th century, the Englishman James Watt invented, or rather perfected, the steam engine. Until then the artisans had been dedicated to the manufacturing of utensils with their own hands in small workshops, but with the arrival of the steam engine, that changed forever. This machine used the energy of steam to transform it into power and moving other machines. These new machines were applied to the industry and began to do the work that the artisans used to do, so the small artisan workshops were disappearing giving way to the big factories. The steam engine was also used for transport and the first trains and steam boats were manufactured, which facilitated trade and travel between cities and countries. Europe was filled with trains. During the Industrial Revolution, the rural society dominated by the nobility stopped being as important as it was and the urban society dominated by the bourgeoisie started to appear. The bourgeoisie were normal people who had become powerful and rich thanks to trade. Since they had a lot of money, they started investing in technology and were the first to build factories. The workers, also called proletarians, were the people who did not have wealth. Not being able to make a living in the countryside or in the villages, they emigrated to the big cities to work in the factories. At first they worked in very bad conditions and for very little money meaning that many children had to work on very hard and dangerous tasks so that their families could feed themselves. The workers asked for rights to work in a dignified and safe way, and the owners, the bourgeoisie, did not want to give it to them. After many conflicts, strikes and fights, the workers managed to make the work days last eight hours, and allowed them to rest on Sundays or take vacation days ... and also children were protected so that they did not have to work anymore. Today we continue to use many of these rights and also many of the machines we use are developments of those first steam engines. You already know that knowing the past allows us to understand the present and improve the future. Goodbye friends until the next video, ah and do not forget to subscribe to Happy Learning Tv
Views: 156295 Happy Learning English
Industrial revolution
Visit our website: http://www.sliderbase.com/ Free PowerPoint Presentations for teaching and learning Industrial Revolution The Industrial Revolution was the major shift of technological, socioeconomic and cultural conditions in the late 18th and early 19th century that began in Britain and spread throughout the world. A Watt steam engine in Madrid. The development of the steam engine propelled the Industrial Revolution in Britain. The steam engine was created to pump water from coal mines, enabling them to be deepened beyond groundwater levels While the spinning jenny is frequently pointed to as the first, major technological innovation of the industrial revolution, the invention that really drove the revolution in the eighteenth century was invented several decades earlier: the steam engine. Along with the growth in the cotton industry, the steel industry began to grow by leaps and bounds. This was largely due to a quirk in English geography: England sits on vast quantities of coal, a carbon based mineral derived from ancient life forms. Coal burns better and more efficiently than wood and, if you have lots of coal, its infinitely cheaper. The English figured out that they could substitute coal for wood in the melting of metals, including iron, and blissfully went about tearing coal from the ground while manufacturers in Europe looked on jealously. How it Began? The Continental movement and the British Agricultural Revolution made food production more efficient and less labor-intensive, encouraging the surplus population who could no longer find employment in agriculture into cottage industry, for example weaving, and in the longer term into the cities and the newly-developed factories. The colonial expansion of the 17th century with the accompanying development of international trade, creation of financial markets and accumulation of capital are also cited as factors.
Views: 59 SliderBase
Child Labour in the Victorian England
This video is made by 5 students: Ajsa Delic, Ena Ahmic, Faruk Hodzic, Melisa Brackan & Zemira Mehmedovic. We are all students at the University of Tuzla, (Bosnia and Herzegovina),Department of English Language and Literature, 3rd year. This project was initiated by our English Literature Professor Dr. Damir Arsenijevic. Our task was to use our imagination in order to present what the life was like for children in the period of the Industrial Revolution. So through pictures, which illustrate the real state of children, and through texts, we wanted to show how the real situation looked like. Through accepting our history, we express our hope to find some meaning in experience, and in this particular case to never again let our children suffer like children in the Industrial Revolution had to... We hope that we succeeded in our attempt and that through this video you will be able to understand how difficult life for children was, and how unfair they were treated...
Views: 161183 aichaaa89
Amazing Homemade Inventions and Next Level Ingenious Workers
Amazing Homemade Inventions and Next Level Ingenious Workers invention about science, invention about electricity, invention about television, invention about phone, invention about fan, invention about telephone, invention after mining and smithing rework, invention at home, invention at another level, invention at play for grade 2, homemade invention, invention before the age of computer, invention before computer, before the invention of stethoscope, before invention of zero, collective invention behind the scene, the emotion behind invention, difference between invention and innovation, difference between invention and discovery, beyond invention, invention by thomas edison that never caught on, invention by bach, invention by mistake, invention by african american, invention by india, invention by nikola tesla, invention by muslim, invention by students, invention by scientist, invention by black american, invention during industrial revolution, invention for kids, invention for 3 trumpets, invention for band, invention for home, invention for beginners, invention for future, invention for dogs, invention for sale, invention for babies, invention for school, invention from india, invention from waste material, invention from plastic bottles, invention from 2018, invention from nature, invention from nasa, invention from germany, invention from dc motor, invention from spain, invention from japan, invention in a minor, invention in f, invention in c minor, invention in f major, invention in d minor, invention in c, invention in d major, invention in e major bach, invention in d major bach, invention in hindi, invention of lying, invention of dubstep, invention of love, invention of fire
Depressing Vintage Photos of Child Labor In USA 1908- 1912
After the Civil War, the availability of natural resources, new inventions, and a receptive market combined to fuel an industrial boom. The demand for labor grew, and in the late 19th and early 20th centuries many children were drawn into the labor force. Factory wages were so low that children often had to work to help support their families. The number of children under the age of 15 who worked in industrial jobs for wages climbed from 1.5 million in 1890 to 2 million in 1910. Businesses liked to hire children because they worked in unskilled jobs for lower wages than adults, and their small hands made them more adept at handling small parts and tools. Children were seen as part of the family economy. Immigrants and rural migrants often sent their children to work, or worked alongside them. However, child laborers barely experienced their youth. Going to school to prepare for a better future was an opportunity these underage workers rarely enjoyed. As children worked in industrial settings, they began to develop serious health problems. Many child laborers were underweight. Some suffered from stunted growth and curvature of the spine. They developed diseases related to their work environment, such as tuberculosis and bronchitis for those who worked in coal mines or cotton mills. They faced high accident rates due to physical and mental fatigue caused by hard work and long hours. Lewis Hine (September 26, 1874 – November 3, 1940) was an American sociologist and photographer. Hine used his camera as a tool for social reform. His photographs were instrumental in changing the child labor laws in the United States. In 1908, he became the photographer for the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC), leaving his teaching position. Over the next decade, Hine documented child labor, with focus on labor in the Carolina Piedmont, in American industry to aid the NCLC’s lobbying efforts to end the practice. By 1916, Congress passed the Keating-Owens Act that established the following child labor standards: a minimum age of 14 for workers in manufacturing and 16 for workers in mining; a maximum workday of 8 hours; prohibition of night work for workers under age 16; and a documentary proof of age. By 1920 the number of child laborers was cut to nearly half of what it had been in 1910. “There is work that profits children, and there is work that brings profit only to employers. The object of employing children is not to train them, but to get high profits from their work”. – Lewis Hine, 1908. *********************************************************************** -Music: Air Prelude by: Kevin MacLeod -Music Download Link: https://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100337
Views: 8515 Luth Luther
(Intro) Life of Miners During Industrial Revolution -Dirty Jobs Parody Video -  Honors History
The rest is at http://youtu.be/NDERN86Lyag Parody Video of Dirty Jobs Talking about the life of miners. How poorly they were treated and Dangers they faced every day.
Views: 133 ajrocker53
The effects of the Industrial Revolution
Industrial Revolution The Industrial Revolution was the major shift of technological, socioeconomic and cultural conditions in the late 18th and early 19th century that began in Britain and spread throughout the world. A Watt steam engine in Madrid. The development of the steam engine propelled the Industrial Revolution in Britain. The steam engine was created to pump water from coal mines, enabling them to be deepened beyond groundwater levels. Affect The effects spread throughout Western Europe and North America during the 19th century, eventually affecting most of the world. During that time, an economy based on manual labor was replaced by one dominated by industry and the manufacture of machinery. The first major technological innovation was the cotton gin. The first innovation in cotton manufacture was the fly-shuttle, which greatly speeded up the process of weaving cotton threads into cloth. While the spinning jenny is frequently pointed to as the first, major technological innovation of the industrial revolution, the invention that really drove the revolution in the eighteenth century was invented several decades earlier: the steam engine. Along with the growth in the cotton industry, the steel industry began to grow by leaps and bounds. This was largely due to a quirk in English geography: England sits on vast quantities of coal, a carbon based mineral derived from ancient life forms. Coal burns better and more efficiently than wood and, if you have lots of coal, its infinitely cheaper. The English figured out that they could substitute coal for wood in the melting of metals, including iron, and blissfully went about tearing coal from the ground while manufacturers in Europe looked on jealously. Mining coal, however, was not an easy task. As you drew more and more coal out of the ground, you had to mine deeper and deeper. The deeper the mine, the more it fills with water. In 1712, Thomas Newcomen built a simple steam engine that pumped water from the mines. It was a single piston engine, and so it used vast amounts of energy. Until a Scotsman named James Watt added a separate cooling chamber to the machine in 1763; this cooling chamber condensed the steam so the cylinder itself didn't have to be cooled. Patented in 1769, Watt's steam engine had the efficiency to be applied to all kinds of industries. He was not, however, good at doing business and it was only when he had teamed up with the businessman, Matthew Boulton, that the steam engine began to change the face of English manufacture. By 1800, Watt and Boulton sold 289 of these new engines; by the middle of the next century, the steam engine replaced water as the major source of motive power in England and Europe.
Views: 285 SliderBase
Inventions That CHANGED Everything
We sometimes forget just how fortunate we are to live in a world so full of wonderful and accessible technologies, and don’t realize how hard those before us had it. Here, we’ll explore some inventions that sparked revolutions that changed how we get things done—inventions that altered the world and gave us the advantages we have today. Kick back, relax, and enjoy Inventions That Changed Everything. Learn about the BIGGEST of everything Monday, Wednesday, and Friday just subscribe! 5. Railways Imagine if we’d stuck with just horses and buggies back in the day, and nobody had dreamt up a faster form of transportation a couple hundred years ago. Sure, there were wagonways between 1500 to 1800 in Europe, but those were used in mining and didn’t really take people from Point A to Point B. A rail line called the Middleton Railway in Leed, West Yorkshire, England, was made of wooden rails and was built in 1758. Then, metal rails were introduced in the late 1760s, but it wasn’t until 1820 that wrought iron rails replaced the cast iron that was being used early on, which was prone to breaking and deformation. Then, along came the Bessemer process, which we discussed earlier, and that changed everything for the railway industry. The inexpensively-made steel produced using Bessemer’s process helped rail lines last longer and made heavier trains possible, which paved the way for steam locomotives. 4. Airplanes What would we do without planes? Travel great distances across the land in trains and then sail across the oceans on ships? The idea for flying machines has been around for a long, long time. In more primitive times, people would try strapping birdlike wings on themselves or mount very basic flying machines and test them by jumping from towers or cliffs, and, as you can probably guess, it didn’t go so well. Even Leonardo da Vinci dreamt up his own flying machines and, by looking at his drawings, one can compare them to modern day airborne vehicles. But it wasn’t until Orville and Wilbur Wright took to the skies on December 17, 1903, in their Wright Flyer 1, that things literally took off. They’d built their plane by hand and tested it themselves, and they have been generally credited as creating the first successful airplane in the world. Everything since followed in their footsteps, and they paved the way for the air travel we have today. 3. Automobiles As many of us can attest to, automobiles are fairly essential to the way we live our lives, as without them most of us could not be as productive, nor live the lives we live. The whole shebang began long ago when Karl Benz laid out the groundwork for the modern car when he built the Benz Patent Motorcar in 1885. He got his patent for it in 1886, and it took the world by storm. But the automobiles produced by Benz, and many who followed him were far too expensive for most anybody to buy. This left the door open, and a man named Henry Ford stepped through it. Ford managed to come up with the Model T after trying out eight other models before it, but when the now famous T arrived, with a price accessible to consumers, the world of automobiles wholly changed. He pioneered the industry and even came up with methods of mass-production not seen before. Automobiles are one of the greatest inventions of the recent past; they revolutionized everything and are essential to the world as we now know it. 2. Vaccines Now, this one seems especially important because, before vaccines, when epidemics hit, they hit hard and they killed a lot of people. An English scientist and physician, Edward Jenner, was the first person to make a vaccine, and it was to combat smallpox. The words “vaccination” and “vaccine” come from the Latin Variolae vaccinae, which translates to smallpox of the cow, a term that Jenner came up with to describe cowpox. His understanding of the observations of others—that milkmaids who had had cowpox did not contract smallpox—led him to the development of the revolutionary vaccine. Jenner himself inoculated several people with his newfound vaccine, including a young boy named James Phipps, the first to receive the vaccine and was the son of his gardener, and even his own 11-month-old son. After the subjects’ initial mild bout with the infectious cowpox, he’d inject them with variolous material from smallpox patients on more than one occasion, to see if they reacted. They did not. The vaccine took a while to get accepted, but in 1840, the British government issued a vaccination using cowpox, and they did so for free. Jenner initiated vaccines, and he no doubt helped to save literal countless millions of lives in doing so. 1...
Views: 2896 The BIGGEST
Invention of Steam Engine | Science Marvels | Hungama Kids
Hungama Kids brings to you another exciting series of Science Marvels, where we would share some interesting stories behind scientific inventions and discoveries by man. Let's take a look at the invention of the steam engine. In today's time, the majority of engines are run on either electricity, petrol, CNG or diesel. But, do you know that bac 17th & 18th century, engines used to function on steam? Yes. So let’s look at this interesting story behind the invention of Steam Engines. It’s been said that the steam engine was invented during the industrial revolution of Europe... but there is more to it!! You would be amazed to know that early in the first century A.D., a Greek inventor named Hero of Alexandria designed the world's first primitive steam turbine. Many inventors contributed to the invention of Steam Engine in some way or the other ..but in 1698, Thomas Savery, an engineer, and inventor patented the machine that could effectively draw water from flooded mines using steam pressure. This model of Savery was further developed by Thomas Newcomen in 1712. Newcomen's invention of the steam engine was known as the ‘Atmospheric engine’, an engine which could transmit continuous power to a machine. Gradually these engines were utilized in locomotives, factories & mines. But steam engine was taken a notch higher by James Watt, in 1778. His engines were smaller and would use less coal. By the early 1800s, Watt steam engines were used in factories throughout England. Even today steam engines are used in many applications. Many modern electrical plants use steam generated by burning coal to produce electricity. Also, nuclear power plants use steam generated by nuclear fusion to produce electricity. That was all about the invention of steam engines. For more such interesting stories keep watching our channel aur is video ko like aur share zaroor karein. Credits: Narrator - Prachi Chaube Also, do not forget to subscribe to Hungama Kids as there are many such videos waiting just for you. Hungama Kids: https://bit.ly/2MGLFWF Hungama Kids on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/HungamaKidsOfficial/ Hungama Kids on Twitter: https://twitter.com/HungamaKids Join our Whatsapp Group and Stay Updated for Daily Content! https://chat.whatsapp.com/IVRWzfTQJGb1PV9EWW4FXs #steamengine #jameswatt #steam
Views: 2575 Hungama Kids
Minecraft - FTB Inventions Part 3 - Industrial Revolution
Welcome to part 3 of FTB Inventions and we work towards getting doubles ores today by entering further into Industrial Craft 2! Many Thanks to The Smelter, Premium Hosting for Premium Gamers. Get money off your server using the code TOFF http://thesmelter.com/billing/aff.php?aff=007 Other places to find me! Twitter: https://twitter.com/Haighyorkie Twitch.tv: http://www.twitch.tv/haighyorkietherealone Player.me: https://player.me/haighyorkie Contact Me: Business Contact: [email protected] Other links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/haighyorkie One Off Donations: http://pitchinbox.com/redirect/6463979914 Other people to check out: AKiss4luck: https://www.youtube.com/user/aKiss4Luck Briarstone: https://www.youtube.com/user/Briarstoned
Views: 1511 HaighyorkieChilled
✌ SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE VIDEOS: http://bit.ly/2F48qzK 📩 [FREE DOWNLOAD] 7 SECRETS OF MAKING YOUR OWN SONGS: http://eepurl.com/geN6WT 🎤 SING THE KARAOKE VERSION → Practice your skills: https://www.jamcampus.com/industrial-revolution-song/ 🔥NEED A VIDEO CREATED FOR YOUR COMPANY? → Contact me now: [email protected] → See full portfolio: http://www.jamcampus.com/work-with-me/ 🎤 MORE JAM CAMPUS VIDEOS →Watch more Science Songs: http://bit.ly/2F0FJnb →Watch more History Songs: http://bit.ly/2HV8VOf →Watch more Math Songs: http://bit.ly/2F0d9GT 📷 EQUIPMENT I USE → Canon EOS M6 Camera: https://amzn.to/2yXPyDP → Canon EF-M 11-22 Lens: https://amzn.to/2KwOHyM → Canon EOS M Mount Adaptor: https://amzn.to/2tHYfMZ → Audio-Technica AT2020 Mic: https://amzn.to/2yYGH4W → Sony MDR1A Headphones: https://amzn.to/2KhHqTY → Adobe Creative Suite Editing Software: https://amzn.to/2KuszF1 ✅ CONNECT WITH US → Blog: https://www.jamcampus.com → Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jamcampus → Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/jamcampus → Email: [email protected] Lyrics: Yea, got that Thomas Newcomen at you Let’s go VERSE 1: Before the mid-seventeen hundreds Humans lived by where their food was growing Life expectancy at thirty five, limited education Riding horses, simple weapons, every item you’d be owning Made within your small community of family or companions Then 1750 started in Great Britain Clothing industry, weaving machines increased the speed to build them The Spinning Jenny, water frame improved the process water kept machines going Then they made the steam engine And the steam engine, it changed everything Railroads, steamboats, coal from mines, cotton dyes In Britain, production, to pay humans, wages high But coal was cheap and efficient for machines to mechanize CHORUS: New manufacturing Industrial Revolution From small shops to factories Changes and inventions, technology, transportation Different way of life for many Steam engines are working More machines are turning For an economic benefit But the cities now overcrowded VERSE 2: From agricultural to industrial population Meaning many people moved into the cities to work in Couldn’t support them, it’s crowded, unsanitary And poor conditions within factories where people working And steel everywhere, mass-produced Replacing wood as the main building tool Got that telegraph, send message, delivered the same night New farming tools helped to increase the food supply Profiting companies, efficient production lines Polluting the air with nuclear waste, carbon dioxide This times provided humans benefits economically But damaged the environment negatively CHORUS: New manufacturing Industrial Revolution From small shops to factories Changes and inventions, technology, transportation Different way of life for many Steam engines are working More machines are turning For an economic benefit But the cities now overcrowded Lyrics and performance by Jam Campus Instrumental composition by: https://www.fiverr.com/napbak
Views: 8834 Jam Campus
Fighting Firedamp - The Lamp that Saved 1,000 Lives
With a beautiful, explosive experiment, Andy demonstrates how Humphry Davy's simple invention saved hundreds of lives from firedamp. Subscribe for regular science videos: http://bit.ly/RiSubscRibe Watch Professor Frank James give a lecture on the detailed history of the Davy lamp and the Tsar's cup... https://youtu.be/V73bl99UmeU?list=PLbnrZHfNEDZz256ho3Q4gt7YrF2xApo5g Firedamp is a flammable gas found in coal mines that contributed to the deaths of hundreds of miners, who used open flames to light their way. Humphry Davy, a chemist at the Royal Institution, found a solution to the problem in 1815. He discovered that a flame could not penetrate a wire mesh, meaning that any explosions could be safely contained within a lamp if some metal gauze surrounded the candle. Andy demonstrates in spectacular fashion exactly how this invention, which in many ways fuelled the industrial revolution, works, and celebrates a beautiful example of applied science in action. The Ri is on Twitter: http://twitter.com/ri_science and Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/royalinstitution and Tumblr: http://ri-science.tumblr.com/ Our editorial policy: http://www.rigb.org/home/editorial-policy Subscribe for the latest science videos: http://bit.ly/RiNewsletter
Views: 41836 The Royal Institution
Full Steam Ahead (Ep1 of 6) - BBC Documentary 2016
Historians Ruth Goodman, Alex Langlands and Peter Ginn bring back to life the golden age of steam and explore how the Victorian railways created modern Britain. The introduction of steam railways in the early 19th century changed Britain in a way no one could have predicted. This episode explores how they created a domestic revolution, changing the way we lived, from the houses we lived in to the food we ate. In the middle of winter, the team arrive at the Ffestiniog Railway in Snowdonia to find out how millions of tons of slate were moved down the mountain. This is the slate that covers roofs in every corner of the country, and all of it was moved by rail. Underground, Alex experiences the brutal conditions faced by miners in Llechwedd quarry who would have endured 12-hour shifts suspended from iron chains. It's an exhilarating ride down the narrow winding track aboard the 'gravity train' with the whole crew hanging on to the brakes all the way. At Foxfields Railway in Staffordshire, built to transport coal to the nearby mainline, Ruth gets on the loco's footplate as it is driven up the steepest railway in Britain. Coal was to change everything in our day-to-day lives, right down to the way we cooked, the shape of our pots and the role of women who had to deal with the tyranny of keeping clothes clean in this dirty industrial world. Enjoy watching and subscribe!!
Views: 69473 Chirm Gary
Will Lithium Shortage Kill The EV Industry?
First I thought we should talk about where you can find lithium today. The truth is it’s likely on your body right now, you may be holding it in your hand, or you’re looking directly at it. But you might be surprised to know it’s also used in things like tools, aerospace equipment, military applications and backup storage for our Electric grid. And of course, Tesla’s and other electric cars // Looking to buy a Tesla S or X? Use our referral code and instantly receive $1,000 off and Free Supercharging! (limited) Get Started - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=e9QapXri9iY // It is so good for batteries that 39% of all Lithium production goes towards battery production. So what is Lithium anyway? Lithium itself is a soft, silvery-white alkali metal. It is the lightest metal and the lightest solid element. Like all alkali metals, lithium is highly reactive and flammable. So this isn’t something you’d want just laying around your house. Especially if you have a toddler running around like I do... So Lithium is a metal so it must be mined right, like copper? Well, not exactly. It’s true lithium can be mined from rocks but mostly it’s found in brine pools. Lithium is also present in seawater but there aren’t any commercially viable methods of extracting it at this time As an aside when you see a meme floating around the internet showing a giant mine where lithium comes from, it’s a lie. As of 2017, most of the world's lithium production is in South America, where lithium-containing brine is extracted from underground pools and concentrated by solar evaporation. The standard extraction technique is to evaporate water from brine. Each batch takes from 18 to 24 months. With so much demand for lithium it’s a fair question to ask... Are Tesla and others doomed? Well…not really The US Geological Survey’s report for 2017 shows that "Worldwide lithium production increased by an estimated 12% in 2016 in response to increased lithium demand for battery applications. Production in Argentina increased nearly 60%, primarily owing to a new brine operation; the leading Argentine producer also increased production. A producer in Chile reported that its production rose by 20%. Two small Australian spodumene operations, one new and one inactive since 2013, planned to begin commercial concentrate production by year end. Worldwide lithium production capacity was reported to be 49,400 tons in 2015; capacity utilization was estimated to be 64% in 2015 and 71% in 2016. Based on average projections by producers and industry analysists of about 14% growth worldwide, consumption of lithium in 2016 is projected to be about 37,800 tons, up from 33,300 tons in 2015. So the trend is going up, but when you look at the overall picture you find that owing to continuing exploration, lithium resources have increased substantially worldwide. Identified lithium resources in the United States, from continental brines, geothermal brines, hectorite, oil field brines, and pegmatites, have been revised to 6.9 million tons. Identified lithium resources in other countries have been revised to approximately 40 million tons. Identified lithium resources in Argentina and Bolivia are about 9 million tons each and in major producing countries are Australia, more than 2 million tons; Chile, more than 7.5 million tons; and China, approximately 7 million tons. Canada’s lithium resources are about 2 million tons. Congo (Kinshasa), Russia, and Serbia have resources of about 1 million tons each. Lithium resources in Brazil and Mexico are approximately 200,000 tons each and Austria, and Zimbabwe have more than 100,000 tons each. Beyond just producing more lithium, companies like Tesla have focused on creating a closed-loop battery recycling program since as early as 2011. So while Tesla drivetrains are rated to go 1M miles, and the batteries will likely last to last north of 350K miles, once the cars do get turned in, Tesla isn’t going to just throw away those precious metals. If you’re an investor in companies reliant on lithium for their batteries such as Tesla, Apple, Google, or any other company making electronics today, you shouldn’t worry about the supply chain. We’ve got a long road ahead of us and probably by the time we need to worry about a shortage of Lithium we’ll have a new way to make batteries that are even better. // Join Our Community on Patreon! We're now using Patreon as a way to build out the community of passionate, intelligent people that love the detailed analysis of the facts behind Tesla and their products. Learn more at https://teslanomics.co/patreon // Join the Convo Online fb https://fb.com/teslanomics tw https://twitter.com/teslanomicsco // Sources https://minerals.usgs.gov/minerals/pubs/commodity/lithium/mcs-2017-lithi.pdf https://pubs.usgs.gov/circ/1371/pdf/circ1371_508.pdf http://jalopnik.com/the-problem-that-could-derail-the-electric-car-revoluti-1796728488
Carbide Lamp for Mining and Caving
Applications of calcium carbide include manufacture of acetylene gas, and for generation of acetylene in carbide lamps; manufacture of chemicals for fertilizer; and in steelmaking. Calcium carbide is produced industrially in an electric arc furnace from a mixture of lime and coke at approximately 2200 °C.[5] This method has not changed since its invention in 1892: This reaction was an important part of the industrial revolution in chemistry, and was made possible in the USA as a result of massive amounts of inexpensive hydroelectric power produced at Niagara Falls before the turn of the 20th century.[7] 12 Mornings by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Artist: http://audionautix.com/
Views: 1675 Rusty Glovebox
The Fourth Industrial Revolution - Jobs of the Future. A Film by Futurist Gerd Leonhard
Future jobs Job automation We are facing exponential change, and it's only just the beginning. This could be heaven - or it could be hell; all depends on how we collaborate, going forward. The future is already here - but most of us haven't noticed. If you can explain your job it will probably be automated - and yet the vast majority of new jobs haven 't even been invented yet. Human-only jobs are our future, and we now must seek to become 'exponentially human'. Embrace technology but don't become it - because technology is not what we seek but how we seek. A film by GERD LEONHARD. Source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DL99deFJYaI Website: https://www.futuristgerd.com
Views: 652 Cybrink
Coal, canals and the industrial revolution
How the British industrial revolution happened. Please see www.alanmacfarlane.com for the context and further film All revenues to World Oral Literature Project
Drones, Mines and Data
Drone2GIS offers a safe, efficient and accurate alternative approach to the conventional surveying method employed in open cast mines, quarries and stock yards for data acquisition. Through the employment of Unmanned Aerial Systems, Drone2GIS delivers precise, high accuracy ortho-photos, digital terrain models and virtual realities. With these products, we can extract features and positions to produce the same products one would expect from a conventional survey without the safety risks of having boots on the ground. Data can be captured as and when needed without significant impact on the day to day operation of the site and at a fraction of the time it would otherwise take. Take stock of your inventory with accurate volume measurements, visualize your site without the stock piles, and get the data you need when you need it with minimal impact on production! Surveying in an opencast mine, quarry or a stock yard has challenges. Setting up terrestrial scanners and other survey devices in the traffic of heavy equipment either slows down production or poses serious safety risks to the survey crews. Other safety and health risks involve steep ledges, potential for rock/land slides, noise and dust. Conventional surveying takes time, involves more than one person and can be very expensive. In addition to the safety concerns, logistics can also become difficult as parts of the location may need to be shut down while the survey takes place. Our approach saves time and money while ensuring a safer operation without boots on the ground. Contact us at [email protected] for more information on how we can help increase the safety, efficiency and profitability of your operation! drone2GIS, More than just Maps!
Views: 32333 drone2GIS
Britain Leads The Way
History Project on Industrial Revolution: Script: Grandma Leads the Way for The Industrial Revolution in Britain By: Caisa Baumann, Sarah Diamond, Allie Hoffman, Marissa Pomerantz, and Marrissa Cochenic Grandma: and thats how I found me shoes. Children: Tell us another story, Grandma! Grandma: All right. Do you all know why the industrial revolution began? Children: No, Grandma! Why! Grandma: There are many reasons, I remember when I was a young girl growing up in Britain. Flash Back Resources: Grandma, youre late! Grandma: Sorry, Sir. Resources: As I was saying, Britain is a small nation with many natural resources, such as coal and iron. Grandma: Oooooh Resources: We need many workers to mine the coal- like your dad, Grandma! This revolution of ours is freeing our people from labor, and is leading to a greater population. Maybe your dad can stop working so hard, Grandma! Grandma: What? Later Tech: Come on in class Grandma: Ello, professor. Tech: Class, we are entering a new age in technology. We have tons of skilled merchants who are ready to meet the growing demand for new practical inventions. Technology is an important part of this revolution, but it not the cause of it, it only paved the way for it to exist. Later Eco: So, trade has been growing. Does anybody know what capital is? Grandma: Washington D.C.? Eco: Were not in America here, thats not the kind of capital were talking about. Capital is wealth to invest in enterprises such as shipping, mines, railroads, and factories. Right now the population explosion has boosted the demand for goods. Now scat- Im going to get myself a hot dog. Later Political: Gday class Grandma: Gmorning Political: Right now, our country has a stable and well-balanced government, and our navy is the strongest of all the 7 seas, what what? Grandma: Oh my lord! Political: Speaking of the lord- thanks for bringing that up Grandma- religious attitudes play a huge role in our society today! The religious groups of entrepreneurs encourage hard work. Flash Back Ends Grandma: Yes, those were the days- it was the age of new technology and I was glad to be a part of it. Children: Grandma I like your shirt! Grandma: Funny you mention that, small child, I remember making this with me mum. Flash Back Mum: Come now! Dont drop the cotton- its just imported from India. They take us to the guillotine for sure if you do! Grandma: What? Mum: Oh my bad, that was chapter 19. Grandma: What? Later Mum: Lets spin this into thread, Grandma! Grandma: Make it purple. Mum: What? Flash Back Ends Grandma: All four of my friends and I had a whole sewing clique- called the Spinning Jennies! Oh look- here they are now! James Watt: Hi, my name is James Watt and I made crucial improvements on the steam engine. Richard: Hi, Im Richard Arkwright, and I invented the water frame, which uses waterpower to speed up threading. John: Hi, Im John Kay, and I created the flying shuttle, which made weaving faster. James Hargreavis: Hi, Im James Hargreavis, and I produced the Spinning Jenny, which spins many threads at the same time. All of our new inventions got rid of the putting-out system and made the industrial revolution happen. James Watt: Spinners and weavers left their spindles behind and came to work in factories *Factories- places that brought together workers and machines to produce large quantities of goods. Richard: Capitalists started investing in turnpikes- *Turnpikes- privately built roads, which charged a fee to travelers who used them John: Engineers also built stronger bridges and upgraded harbors to help the expanding overseas trade. Later Grandma: This is the future, and the Industrial revolution affected not only how goods were made, but also how people lived. The industrial revolution brought a tidal wave of economic and social changes that swept the industrialization nations of the world. *Extra Info: On Land, On Sea The Steam Locomotive a.George Stephenson b.Pulls carriages along iron rails c.Did not need to follow the coarse of a river, so it could go places a river could not. Steamboat a.Robert Fulton b.Clermont c.Record breaking speed, over 5 miles per hour. d.10-20 X more cargo or older wooden ships.
Views: 1112 MiriumShow
Mining Industry - Make in India
Mining Industry In INDIA - 88 minerals are mined in india of wich 4 are fuel related. - 2nd largest steel producer by 2015 - 100% FDI permitted - 20-30 year minning leases - 302 billion tonnes of coal reserves - 3108 operational mines - 6th largest bauxite reserves - 5th largest iron ore reserves Crescendo Worldwide is an International Trade Generating Organization, supporting global companies to expand business under MAKE IN INDIA. Visit us at www.crescendoworldwide.org
Party in the Industrial Revolution
Parody of "Party in the USA" Helpful for AP European History students... sorta Lyrics: Hop on the train in 1825 going 16 mph now Going to the mines thats where I work with steam engines for power So hard with the fumes and the hunger But im 10, not getting any younger All the boss are abusin But thats what comes with revolution Feeling good cause Ive finally got some underwear But 13 hours really suck down here, But when parliament passes the factory acts I might get to go to school And keep all of my fingers too Gosh wouldnt that be cool So go and put your hands up, Industrial Revolution And you know Englands leading the way Hargreaves spinning jenny oh yeah Arkwrights water frame oh yeah So go and put your hands up, Industrial Revolution Like a limitless power buffet, Yeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaah So much better than reading Mckay Yeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaah Listen to what else we got to say Now we got France trying to catch up but theyre moving so slow you know They're just lucky that they got Cockerill cause hes selling Britain out for dough Belgium, US, doing better than the rest Germany too, whoever would have guessed China, India I feel bad for, Those are countries we can ignore We need to focus on the Great Exhibition 1851, it the crystal palace Its made all out of iron and glass Showing the true strength of This great revolution we love This great revolution we love So go and put your hands up, Industrial Revolution And you know Englands leading the way We got new social classes, oh yeah Sexual Division of Labor, oh yeah So go and put your hands up, Industrial Revolution You know its going be ok Yeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaah We got coal and iron fer days Yeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaah Shipping it out to the colonays You know that there are some who fight (some who fight) Saying that our Rev. aint right (Revolution aint right) Take for example the Luddites (the Luddites) Machines taking jobs? Tell them to be quiet So go and put your hands up of Blake and Woodsworth For saying that out cities are gross And Engels hates the middle class, Cause they let our workers live in trash Protecting wages with GNCTU Robert Owen knew what to do Yeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaah Maybe now I wont die at 17 Yeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaah Lets hear that chorus one more time So go and put your hands up, Industrial Revolution And you know Englands leading the way Main cause was a need for power Steam and coal kicked ass like Jack Bauer So go and put your hands up, Industrial Revolution The world will never be the same Yeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaah So all you haters can go away Yeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaah Industrialization is here to stay
Views: 1297 Andria Ellis
Machines Of Ancient China (Full Documentary)
One thousand years ago, as Europe languished in the dark ages; China occupied a position at the very forefront of technology and innovation. While the European Renaissance occupies a firm place the historical understanding of most people, its Chinese counterpart has received comparatively little attention. The innovations of Leonardo da Vinci, Columbus and Renoir have been explored in countless texts and films, yet most commentators have glossed over the achievements of Su Song, the legendary figure who had spearheaded the Chinese Renaissance five hundred years earlier. This programme sets out to redress the historical imbalance. For the first time, we reveal the remarkable story of how China created a myriad of ingenious devices including cosmic machines able to collect data on the stars, hydraulic hammers, water-controlled clocks and even paper. We discover that ancient China was an industrial superpower, armed with devices such as 'heaven carts' able to drill down deep underground, geared milling machines and mass production plants powered by water. Incredibly, unlike the ancient Egyptians, the Chinese developed their inventions with an eye for safety. Sophisticated mining props were designed to prevent cave-ins, while ancient 'carburettors' were employed to control volatile natural gas. Indeed, Chinese inventors are even credited with designing the world's first earthquake detector. We embark upon an epic journey across all of China, meeting the leading historians and model-makers who have kept tales of ancient China alive. We visit a reconstruction of an ancient Chinese iron furnace, where we unravel insights into how the Chinese created a forty-ton iron artefact five centuries before the West discovered cast-iron technology. Most impressively of all, we meet the leading clay expert Professor Ye Hongming, who has spent a lifetime seeking to discover the secrets of ancient China's vast terracotta army. This pioneering documentary seeks to lift the centuries-old veil on China's greatest inventions, revealing how many of the West's modern-day inventions owe an extraordinary debt to ancient China's greatest minds.
Views: 97263 DocumFeed
How Was The Textile Industry Changed By The New Inventions?
One of the new spinning machines to produce cloth faster was jenny, textile manufacture during industrial revolution in britain centred south lancashire and towns on both sides pennines. Richard arkwright (water frame) it used water power to run spinning machines that made yarn. Chapter 25 and 26 exam review flashcards quizletindustrial revolution chapter (industrial revolution) how was the textile industry changed by new inventions answerstextile manufacture during industrial wikipedia. Industrial revolution facts & summary history. Industrial revolution international world history project. How was the textile industry changed by new inventions? Factories ab_orinef_ch25 flashcards history chapter 9. Sources of labor changed, going from a few artisans to child laborers and low paid workers the textile industry changed by new inventions factory making more clothing quickly. How did the industrial revolution begin? What inventions helped change business? was textile industry changed by new inventions? . Man made to machining history of the industrial revolution. 25 flashcards quizletquizlet. Eighteenth century movement involving the spread of new crops and improvements in how was textile industry changed by inventions? Factories because several inventions helped businesses make cloth clothing more quickly. The spinning jenny was improved upon by british inventor samuel during the course of history people have changed manufacturing process dramatically. However, these changes were basically good and led to new better ways for. Quizlet quizlet 15748631 history chapter 9 flash cards url? Q webcache. In germany it was concentrated in the wupper valley, ruhr region and upper silesia, while united states new england. Inventions included start studying chapter 25 (industrial revolution). How was the textile industry changed by new inventions? Factories ab_orinef_ch25 flashcards history chapter 9 world study guide velazquez_joshua_f_g ch. Scientific revolution old ides and new how was the textile industry changed by inventions several helped business make cloth clothing more quickly significantly grew during industrial. This is not to belittle many other inventions, particularly in the textile industry from britain industrial revolution spread gradually throughout europe and instead, grew more powerful each year as new inventions beginning about 1400, world commerce changed so greatly that machines contributed progress of apr 13, 2015 a watt steam engine, engine propelled 'an revolution, which at same time this find out history including videos, interesting led directly rise manufactured products. Industrial revolution new world encyclopedia. Its made an evolution because they use make three pieces of britain also had all the factors production that industrial revolution required. Industries such as textile manufacturing, mining, glass making and these inventions aided in speeding up the production of manufactured items. How was the textile industry chan
Views: 54 Your Question I
Industrial Revolution Coal and Iron
World History_Industrial Revolution Project_2014
Views: 365 Sharanya Gullapelli
The Worst Jobs In History - 2x03 - Industrial
The Worst Jobs In History - Season 2 Episode 3 - Industrial
Views: 260510 SonicGameReviews
Evolution of Bitcoin - Full Documentary 2017 [HD] #Advexon
Credit: Chris Cannucciari http://www.admycoin.com Check out our website for ICO info. Check Top 100 Richest Bitcoin Address: https://steemit.com/bitcoin/@advexon/top-100-richest-bitcoin-address Evolution of f Bitcoin - Full Documentary 2017 [HD] Bitcoin is a form of digital currency, created and held electronically. No one controls it. Bitcoins aren’t printed, like dollars or euros – they’re produced by people, and increasingly businesses, running computers all around the world, using software that solves mathematical problems. It’s the first example of a growing category of money known as cryptocurrency. What makes it different from normal currencies? Bitcoin can be used to buy things electronically. In that sense, it’s like conventional dollars, euros, or yen, which are also traded digitally. However, bitcoin’s most important characteristic, and the thing that makes it different to conventional money, is that it is decentralized. No single institution controls the bitcoin network. This puts some people at ease, because it means that a large bank can’t control their money. Who created it? A software developer called Satoshi Nakamoto proposed bitcoin, which was an electronic payment system based on mathematical proof. The idea was to produce a currency independent of any central authority, transferable electronically, more or less instantly, with very low transaction fees. Who prints it? No one. This currency isn’t physically printed in the shadows by a central bank, unaccountable to the population, and making its own rules. Those banks can simply produce more money to cover the national debt, thus devaluing their currency. Instead, bitcoin is created digitally, by a community of people that anyone can join. Bitcoins are ‘mined’, using computing power in a distributed network. This network also processes transactions made with the virtual currency, effectively making bitcoin its own payment network. * Subscribe for more Scientific & Technological Videos * Like & Share * go to our website http://www.advexon.com * Share your ideas and comment
Views: 46308 ADVEXON TV
Video 7 City Life During the Industrial Revolution
In the mid-1700’s a new era began where machines began to take over the work that was once done by humans and this new time period was called the Industrial Revolution. This new change was first seen in Europe’s textile industry. The Industrial Revolution caused many hardships for the working class, which made up the majority of the population. Urbanization was a direct effect of this new era. Large numbers of people began to move to cities to find work and gain wealth. Once, urbanization began to take place, cities became overcrowded, which caused poor living conditions. Most people lived in small buildings called tenements, where there were no sewers systems or any form of garbage collection. These foul living conditions lead to the spread of disease and the increase of death rates. The heart of city life was factories that had poor conditions and contained dangerous equipment. Men, women, and even children worked an average of fourteen hours a day and were paid as a little as a few cents per hour. The work that they performed was tedious and the machines that they handled were very hazardous. Women received lower wages than men and when they finished a long, hard day of work they still had domestic responsibilities at home. Children were paid a small fraction of what adults were paid, but their work was just as difficult. They worked in textile mills and squeezed through slender mine shafts pushing heavy carts filled with coal. The Industrial Revolution made the lives of workers harder than before industrialization because death rates increased among the proletariats, there were awful living conditions and working conditions in factories, and children were used as part of the workforce.
Views: 801 Michael Martirone
History of Industrial Revolution Documentary
#History Please order ebook/audiobook of this video to support our channel https://www.smashwords.com/books/view/653292, https://www.amazon.co.uk/Industrial-Revolution/dp/B01H2IY62K/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1539456244&sr=1-1&keywords=History+of+Industrial+Revolution+introbooks or https://www.audible.com/pd/Industrial-Revolution-Audiobook/B01H2IY2ME?qid=1539456255&sr=sr_1_1&ref=a_search_c3_lProduct_1_1&pf_rd_p=e81b7c27-6880-467a-b5a7-13cef5d729fe&pf_rd_r=N9EXM6CH47WJCKKPJ24B& The Industrial Revolution was the changeover to new industrial processes from somewhere in 1760 to sometime between 1820 and 1840. This evolution comprised of moving from manufacturing goods with hands to machineries, bettered efficacy of water power, manufacturing of new chemicals and producing iron through new ways, usage of steam power, the advancement of machine tools and the upsurge of the factories.
Views: 59533 Education Channel
Industrial internet [industrial revolution 4.0]
Support inventor yash, subscribe my channel and hit the bell icon https://www.youtube.com/c/Inventorsvlog ===================================================== Time stamp- 01:32- industrial internet/internet of things/ industrial revolution 4.0 01:40- industrial internet consortium/what is industrial internet consortium 02:15- profits associated with industrial internet / internet of things 02:41- industrial internet concept explanation/how industrial internet works 04:44- applications of industrial internet / advantages of industrial internet 06:15- industrial internet in present time/where industrial internet is functional 06:35- scope of industrial internet/future of industrial internet Hello friends, It is well known that internet changed our entire world, when people connects with internet, start sharing data, information and other stuff… we have got, new start-ups, new opportunities of self-employment and jobs, innovative technologies and inventions and a new culture. But can you imagine what would happen when machines join this internet… when machines communicates with other machines, when machine talk to a human and explain about its performance or when a computer effectively control the entire industry…. It’s very exciting. This video is about Industrial internet also called internet of things. Global tech giants AT&T, Cisco, General Electric, IBM and Intel combined their hands and establish an organisation called Industrial internet consortium, which only aim is to conduct massive R & D to install industrial internet all around the world. Now it has 200 plus members. Indian software giant Infosys is one of them. General Electric claims that in 2020 industrial internet (internet of things) and related technologies will become more than 225 billion dollar market and in the year 2030 industrial internet can add 15 trillion dollar in global GDP. Now you have some idea why they made this giant organisation called Industrial internet consortium. This technology can improve our machine learning, automation, artificial intelligence, and manufacturing process. Industries will get direct review from consumer so that they can understand the problems associated with their product (e.g. - car, bike, consumer electronics etc…) and modify them. Industries will also use industrial internet for identification of faults in manufacturing process. Industrial internet is already working in small scale like in aviation industry, railway industry, mining and oil gas refineries and also helping in distribution of electricity and traffic control. For more info please check this video and know more about industrial internet ( Internet of things). ================================================= OFFICIAL SOCIAL MEDIA PROFILES- FACEBOOK - https://www.facebook.com/InventorsVlog INSTAGRAM- https://www.instagram.com/InventorsVlog/ =================================================== #industrialinternet #internetofthings
Views: 3633 Inventors vlog
ACA- Industrial Revolution Video
LYRICS: The time is the 18th century in Europe The United Kingdom is the focus of our song Many had to toil all day long All their work was done by hand Then came the 19th century with an uproar No more manual labor would be required There were whispers of machines That could do more than twice a man's work They would help out in agriculture, mining, transport, textile mills and even manufacturing These ideas would soon be spread through out Europe and North America The Industrial Revolution marked a turning point in human history The growth in income and population helped Britain rise to the top With the new products being made, better transportation was needed That is when they began building more railways Gaining 100,000 square miles of land a year Steam-power fueled coal hammered its way through many many miles of rough terrain Britain was able to industrialize first They were in support of capitalism They had an undefeatable navy They were the world's superpower of the time No one else even could compare, all others were dwarfs to the UK giant So much progress was happening so fast Factories were popping up everywhere in sight "WHOA, this getting pretty fast. Lets change up the beat a little" No one seemed to work the country anymore The population got so high That the main land could not feed themselves Child labor became abundant in the UK....NOT COOL "Ouch! Stop that you are hurting me I am only 6 years old" 40% of working deaths were caused by TB it was harming everyone in the cities The Industrial revolution had a breakthrough in cotton and iron industry Transportation and factories were in bloom Rivers had been plotted and canals dug Even roads had been repaired and repaved All other countries were jealous of the big UK, THAT'S ME! "All right now, lets speed it back up again PLEASE..." "Yeah seriously" They were so wealthy that they built up other nations and helped them industrialize Little did they know that they were building up their own enemies over time Setting themselves up for a disaster Or did they? Well that's a whole new story so goodbye A video project about the Industrial revolution. Actors include Rachel Reynolds, Alex Hamilton, Jen Hamilton, and Harrison Ross. Behind the scenes(most of the time but not all) includes Johnny Atkinson. This is just one heck of a video and we all hope you enjoy it :)
Views: 5397 jiruykdh
Innovation in Mining
With commody prices falling mining companies struggle to maintain profitability. Renewables threaten the mining industry. To attact young talent, mining companies are turning to remote operating centers with digital equipment where operations seem almost like a video game - just one example of how the industry is reinventing itself. Listen to the full podcast: https://spr.ly/InnovationMiningPodcast
Views: 101 SAP
15 Minutes to Study: Campbell Edition: Great Britain Industry
Answers to question 1-5 not included in info :( 6. The factory system put an end to the cottage industry, the putting out system, and agrarian life. Also in the factory system, laborers could be watched, money was saved by having workers under the same roof, allowed control over quality of the product and it was a mass production of goods that were produced faster, more efficient, and cheaper than before. Workers endured a new workplace disciple in a day with monotonous movement ran by clocks and whistles. 7. Iron was the material used for the building of the machines, as well as for factories and railroads, which were very important things during the Industrial Revolution. 8. The steam engine, invented by James Watt, powered all the other inventions of the time period, making it the most crucial in the supplying capabilities in Great Britain. 9. Many people become deformed from being cramped in the coal mines. People died from being caught in the machines and sickness was quickly and easily spread due to the poor conditions in the factories and homes. Workers were usually dirty and smelled, and black lung was a common disease. 10. Women and children worked as long and as hard as the men did, but were payed less for their labor. Many factories hired them because they were cheaper and women, even when pregnant, were not allowed to miss work. 11. Capital is wealth, so its no surprise that Capitalism revolves around making money. The three characteristics of a capitalist society are - capital belongs to individuals - price of a product is based on its demand - money value is placed on all forms of property 12. Let it be. This phrase refers to the fact that in capitalism, government should not bother in business and entrepreneurs should be free to run their businesses the way they wish. Adam Smith is the author of The Wealth of Nations, which modeled a perfect Capitalist society. 13. Marx thought the poor workers (Proletariats) would become tired of the unfair way in which they were being treated and desperate by their poverty, causing them to rise up and form a Proletariat dictatorship, as he insisted in the Communist Manifesto. 14. Workers voted, created labor unions, and used violence in order to produce an effective change. The factory Act (1833) forbade children under 9 from working, and the Reform Bill of 1867 gave workers the right to vote. Luddites, who were masked members of a secret society, attacked textile factories and their owners.
Views: 1220 WeStudy
Epic Inventor's Handbook Episode 27: Mine Migration
Want to keep up-to-date on Epic Inventor and Pixel Prone Games? Check out their forums! http://forums.pixelprone.com/ Also, more links below! -Links- -Twitter: http://twitter.com/#!/VortacVids -Website: http://vortacvids.com -Royalty Free Music by http://audiomicro.com/royalty-free-music -Sound Effects by http://audiomicro.com/sound-effects -Speical Thanks- -"Vortac Vids" Intro By: SickBlackMamba http://www.youtube.com/user/sickblackmamba
Views: 694 Vortac Vids
Mine Heroes Gameplay IOS / Android
Mine Heroes by Kick9 Co. Ltd. (IOS/Android) The Land of Leviathan is a rich and beautiful land, home to humans and all kinds of creatures. In the year 758, the first steam engine was invented, then began a great technological revolution. As industry rose, precious metals became the most valuable and contested resources in Leviathan. The wealthiest man in the world, Mendes Eadmund, owned more than 60% of all the mines known to man. He has mysteriously disappeared, along with all his treasures. You’ve found a journal documenting his dangerous adventures deep into the Snow Mountains. Can you become the Ultimate Hero and solve this mystery? Build your crew, hop onto your train and start your Epic Adventures! Key Features: - 45+ Heroes for you to recruit and build your crew - Overcome challenges by strategically selecting your crew’s skills - Deep Hero and Item upgrade systems - Enhance and customize your steam engine - Collect massive amounts of unique loot - A wide variety of monsters and bosses provide endless re-playability and challenges - Multiple PvP game modes to compete with other players - Guild Raids and cooperative challenges DOWNLOAD App Store: https://itunes.apple.com/app/mine-heroes/id1043406854?mt=8 Play Store: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=us.kick9.k3000000017.c3101000001 --------------------------------- SUBSCRIBE my channel to view more best Android/IOS games : http://goo.gl/dlfmS0 Twitter: http://twitter.com/Apkno1 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/proapk4u BEST NEW ANDROID GAMES OF THE WEEK : http://goo.gl/EGmjBh Please support by LIKE & SUBSCRIBE , thank you!