Causes Of Industrial Revolution In Great Britain

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Industrial Revolution started in Great Britain and the key factors are the technological innovations that were invented. The social, economic and political changes in the previous centuries in Great Britain contributed. Whereas absolutism stayed the normal form of power execution through most parts of Europe, institutions ensured property rights and political safety to the people in the UK after the Glorious Revolution of 1688. Aided by these legal and cultural foundations, an capitalist spirit and consumer revolution drove industrialisation in Britain, which would be emulated in countries around the world. However, historians continue to debate when and how exactly such a "revolution" took place and of what factors propelled this turning…show more content…
More secure control of the land allowed the owners to make innovations that improved their yields. Other husbandmen rented property they "share Industrial Revolution started in Great Britain and the key factors are the technological innovations that were invented. The social, economic and political changes in the previous centuries in Great Britain contributed. Whereas absolutism stayed the normal form of power execution through most parts of Europe, institutions ensured property rights and political safety to the people in the UK after the Glorious Revolution of 1688. Aided by these legal and cultural foundations, an capitalist spirit and consumer revolution drove industrialisation in Britain, which would be emulated in countries around the…show more content…
The cost of the agricultural products dropped caused by increase in production , the markets became less suitable for the small farmers to sell their products. The British Agricultural Revolution was the result of the complex interaction of social, economic and farming technology changes. Major developments and innovations include one of the most important developments between the 16th century and the mid-19th century was the development of private marketing. By the 19th century, marketing was nationwide and the vast majority of agricultural production was for market rather than for the farmer and his family. The 16th-century market radius was about 10 miles, which could support a town of 10,000 population. The next stage of development was trading between markets, requiring merchants, credit and forward sales, knowledge of markets and pricing and of supply and demand in different markets. Eventually the market evolved into a national one driven by London and other growing cities. By 1700, there was a national market for
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