Workers in England thought that were being mistreated and underpayed, so they decided to make unions. These unions went on strikes, which were outlawed. The strikes finally got the act outlawing them to be repealed and Britain then fully allowed the right to strike for the unions, which had more than 1 million members.
Germany copied England's model for the Industrial Revolution. Their land was rich with coal and the Germans created many factories and railroads. Their economy boomed so much that they could boost their military power
Many things contributed to the technological boom of the US. There were many natural resources, new inventions (such as the light bulb), and a large population that used the new goods. Many railroads were created, which allowed faster transporation of goods. The of stocks and corporations were also created
Karl Marx thought that there would always be conflicts between the upper, middle, and working So in response, he created the of Communism. In Communism, a dictatorship government would control and watch over the workers and would dissolve after a time of cooperative living and education, creating a society. Communism was never succeded though because the government would never let go of their powers
As the textile industry started to boom, a faster way of powering things was needed. An easy way was the steam engine, but early designs proved ineffective. James Watt improved the engine, making it faster and more efficient. The steam engine later went on to power many things, such as boats and trains.
Because making wool cloth was a slow process, people decided to create new inventions to speed up the process. One of the first was the flying shuttle, a shuttle that sped back and forth on wheels. The flying shuttle doubled the work of what a weaver could do in a day.
Farmers strived to boost efficiency in farming; one of which was Jethro Tull. Tull saw that the usual way of planting seeds by scattering them was very wasteful, as many seeds did not grow. In response, he created the seed drill, which sowed seeds in well-placed rows at a specific depth.