I learned about the first four ancient kings of Israel.
Israel’s first four kings were Saul, Ish-Bosheth, David, and Solomon. After Solomon’s death the kingdom of Israel split into two kingdoms for around 350 years, from 928 BC to 587 BC: Israel in the north and Judah in the south.
The 4 things I learned about was Two silver cups, Giant bronze basin, Incense altar, and 7-branched golden candlestick.
The first thing I learned was the Two silver cups. Two silver cups were fixed on the top southwest corner of the Altar, one for water libation and the other for the wine. While the wine libation was to be poured every day the water was poured only on Sukkot (Feast of Tabernacle).
The second thing I learned was the Giant bronze basin. This bronze cooking basin was cast as a single piece. Such vessels were cast in Tamil Nadu in south India and used in temples for cooking dhal and rice over open fires for temple festivals and for pilgrims.
The third thing I learned was the Incense altar. This is the last piece of indoor furniture for Temple; the altar of incense. This will hold special aromatherapy pieces.
The last thing I learned was the 7-branched golden candlestick. This incredibly ornate and highly polished golden Menorah will bring light into your home even when it’s not lit! A remembrance to the golden Menorah which has remained to this day a powerful symbol of Jewish pride and identity.
The most interesting thing I learned was the 7-branched golden candlestick. The Menorah is used for the temple and is also used for a Jewish holiday, you put oil in each candle and it last for eight days.
The 4 things I learned were Ancient hone, Ancient tool for shaving, Ancient bow drill , and Ancient bow drill.
The first thing I learned was ancient hone. Hone is used for sharpening knives, scissors and spears.
The second thing I learned was Tool shavings. Its an ancient and versatile cutting tools similar to an axe.
The third thing I learned was a Bow drill. A bow drill is a simple hand-operated type of tool, consisting of a road (the spindle or drills shaft) that is set in rapid rotary motion by means of a cord wrapped around it, kept taut by a bow which is pushed back and forth with one hand.
The last thing I learned was a Adze. Instead of cutting straight into a piece of wood, the adze was used by swinging the blade in the wood horizontally in order to produce thin strips
The most interesting thing I learned was the ancient Hone. In the ancient times they used the hone to sharpens up knives and scissors.
The 4 things I learned was the Time and inventions, The Nature of invention, Inventions and patents and The future of inventions.
The first thing I learned was the Time and inventions. Wrap-up week… Cultural views of time-Review. Pyramids, impressive technological wonders. Their construction methods remain a mystery.
The second thing I learned was The Nature of Invention. Linear time produced optimism. The puritans were post-millennial. Established Christian commonwealth in America. Europe heavily Christianized by 800 AD.
The third thing I learned was the Inventions and Patents. Linear Time. Stability. Science and inventions. Compounding. When somebody had an idea they had to buy the rights to it so nobody can claim it as their own.
The last thing I learned was The Future of Inventions. Ideas and private property. Property rights. The Bell System monopoly. Patents and inventors
The most interesting thing I learned was The Future of Inventions. I could use a drone to deliver packages or if someone forgot a jacket the drone could bring it to them, instead of using the postoffice.
The 4 things I learned about was the Telephone, Carpet Sweeper, Phonograph, and the Motion Pictures.
The first thing I learned was the Telephone. The telegraph, invented in 1835, had rapidly spread throughout the US, thanks to Western Union. Alexander Graham Bell invented the telephone while trying to send multiple signals over a single line. The telephone allows people to have real-time conversations and communicate across thousands of miles. Bell put on public demonstrations and formed the Bell System of phone companies.
The second thing I learned was the Carpet Sweeper. The government inflation of the money supply during the Civil War caused the recession of 1873. Melville Bissell invented the carpet sweeper during the recession in 1876. It made it quiet and easy to sweep and clean carpets. Bissell used door-to-door sales to sell his sweepers, and his wife took the company international.
The third thing I learned was the Phonograph. Experimentation with audio technology progressed through the 1800s. Thomas Edison invented the phonograph in 1877 and became an overnight celebrity. It allows the recording and play back of sound and music. Bell improved the technology, and early musical artists took advantage of it to sell records.
The last thing I learned was the Motion Pictures. The invention of motion pictures began with technologies like the magic lantern of 1659. Edward Muybridge invented motion pictures when photographing Stanford’s running horse on 20+cameas. They allow us to create spectacular, engrossing, entertaining films which are truly a new form of art. It was Thomas Edison who built the movie industry, and then led to the exodus that gave us Hollywood.
The most interesting thing I learned about was the Carpet Sweeper. The carpet sweeper is light weight, small so you can carry it, no need to plug it in, it works really good, easy to empty, it cleans floor and carpet, and it’s quiet.
The 4 things I learned about was the Roller skates, Barbed Wire, Cowboy Hat, and the Pasteurization.
The first thing I learned was the Roller Skates, that were invented in 1760. John Joseph Merlin invented the first roller skates. When demonstrating them for the first time at a dinner party, he had a hard time steering and stopping them and crashed into a full length mirror. After the Civil War, James Plimpton invented the modern roller skates in 1863. They are simple, relatively safe shoes-on-wheels that allow people to have fun and play sports. Plimpton took advantage of the desire for relaxation after the war ended and marketed new skating rinks.
The second thing I learned was the Barbed Wire. Cowboys and farmers moved out west raise cattle and farm, but the cattle couldn’t be contained cheaply. Michael Kelly invented the barbed wire fence in 1868 as a way to manage the cattle. It is cheap, made of steel with sharp barbs attached, nailed to wooden posts and stretched tight. The fence was marketed through public demonstrations and traveling salesmen.
The third thing I learned was the Cowboy Hat. Cheap land the idea of ”Manifest Destiny” drove settlers West and led to expanded US territory. John B. Stetson invented the cowboy hat in 1856 after noting the problems with all the hats the cowboys wore. They keep the sun off your Face, neck, and shoulders, and help keep your head warm and dry in the rain. Stetson advertised his hat using illustrations, by sending demo units to store owners, and by simple word of mouth.
The last thing I learned was Pasteurization. In the 1800s, people still thought sickness was caused by bad odors and spoilage came from spontaneous generation of organisms from organic matter. Louis Pasteur invented pasteurization to preserve wine. It hearts a substance enough to kill microbes inside that course food to spoil. It was applied to wine and beer initially to increase their shelf life, was extended to milk before 1900s.
The most interesting thing I learned was the Roller Skates, they have wheels you can roll on the ground they can be different colors and you can take them to the skate park with you.
The 4 things I learned was the Rotary Printing Press, Kerosene, Antiseptics, and the Gas Mask.
The first thing I learned was the Rotary Printing Press. The printing press didn’t change much after its invention in the mid-1400s. Riding a wave of innovation, Richard Hoe invented the rotary press after years of manufacturing presses. The rotary press places the type on the rotating drum to make the printing process continuous-and fast. The press was adopted immediately for the Baltimore Sun, and then it spread to other papers which then increased their circulation.
The second thing I learned was the Kerosene. Kerosene was originally lost to history before being rediscovered in the 1800s. Abraham Gesner invented invented modern kerosene after becoming interested in geology white studying England. Kerosene is a clear, stable, clean-burning fuel. After discovery petroleum, Gesner’s patent was circumvented when kerosene was made from oil.
The third thing I learned was the Antiseptics. The use of antiseptics wasn’t understood prior to the 19th century and in hospitals people world die without anyone understanding why. Semmelweis invented the practice of apply antiseptics after discovering a link between dirty hands and death. Antiseptics kill germs and prevent infection. Semmelweis reproduced his results in multiple hospitals, but the medical establishment resisted his science.
The last thing I learned was the Gas Mask. Mining and fire fighting occupations were dangerous because of the toxic atmosphere. The gas mask invented in 1847 or use in coal mining. It filters out particulates that contain germs and chemical vapors that can react inside your body. The use of chemical warfare by the Germans in World War 1 accelerated the spread and development of gas masks.
The most interesting thing I learned was the Kerosene. Kerosene is used for medicine, drugs, cleaning, cooking, aircraft, rocket fuel, jet fuel, and packing.