Scientific Revolution

During the course of this semester many revolutions have been discussed.

The most important revolutions in my opinion are the Production

revolution and the Scientific revolution. Both revolts have triggered an

“unlocking” of human opportunities and experiences.

Under the scientific revolution many philosophers enlightened

people by coming up with new ideas of what the world is really about,

nonetheless what we (the people) suppose to do. One philosopher that had

a major impact during the “Enlightenment” was Copernicus. He caused

chaos by questioning the earth being the center of the universe. His theory

was that the sun was the center. This challenged the church and back in

those days the church was power. This scientific revolt involved everyone

because now people were thinking for themselves rather than letting the

church ruling the people. Once this breakthrough occurred more and

more people were becoming independent, taking chances with asking

question about everything and also inventing things. For example, the

telescope was an invention that was created by Gallileo (a philosopher who

helped support Copernicus’s theory). The printing press which enabled

philosopher as well as others to print books for people to read and learn.

The other revolution that had an effect was the Production

revolution. This wasn’t the same type of revolt as the previous one I

mentioned about. The production revolution was sort of needed. During

the times of this revolt agriculture, commercial, and industrialization

played a major part. These categories were key in everything changing.

The whole style of farming changed once we (the people) thought of

different ways of thinking. Because of people having open minds during

this age we learned how to rotate our crops. This enabled us to eat more

leisurely as opposed to before when we had to eat on because of demand.

This revolution let us eat 50% of what we grew and sell 50%. This became

commercial farming. Along with commercial, industrialization evolved.

Materials for clothing were being grown and since we were manufacturing,

clothing became part of the revolution. This allowed us to grow not only

in our minds but in our own country. Now men in armies were being

clothed in military uniforms and etc.

At the end of each revolution there were many consequences but

they were all for good causes. If nobody would have taken a stand for

themselves then we probably would have never know what we know today,

like how the sun is the center of the universe, and how if we relied on one

crop only all year round then we wouldn’t be alive today. So I strongly say

that there were really no consequences after each revolution. If a person

was killed or if a person was hurt mentally, physically, or emotionally they

knew it was for a good cause.

Word Count: 465

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