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Transcript of Early Economies.
2. What kind of things helped economic growth?
3. How did the political structures shape economic life? Vocabulary. http://learner.org/vod/vod_window.html?pid=2151 video -The Neolithic revolution and early agricultural societies led to the development of new and more complex economic systems.
-Unique economic dimensions developed in imperial societies in Afro-Eurasia and the Americas.
-Cities served as centers of trade.
-Imperial societies relied on a range of methods to maintain the production of food and provide rewards for the loyalty of the elites. 1. How did early economies work to meet the basic needs of people? Some economies relied on agriculture for the basic necessities while others relied on trade.
2. What kind of things helped economic growth? The development of technology as well as agriculture. The agriculture was then traded for currency, land and/or other things people would find useful.
3. How did the political structures shape economic life? The more organized the political structure, the more successful the economic life.
- Political economies consider interrelated MATERIAL CONDITIONS such as economic systems, physical environments, or technology.
-The system of economic exchange in which goods or services are provided according to the demands of the ruler or state is known as TRIBUTE.
- Early economies in the Americas called trade “THE GREAT CIVILIZER” since trade has undoubtedly supported complex social and political orders.
-LAND AND SEA technologies such as the llama, camel, bridge, and ship were necessary for the efficiency of trade Trade and Agriculture Key Concepts 1.2 I. Beginning about 10,000 years ago, the neolithic revolution led to the development of new and more complex economic and social systems.
2.2 IIIA - Cities served as centers of trade, public performance of religious rituals, and political administration for states and empires.
2.3 I - Land and water routes became the basis for trans regional trade, communication, and exchange networks in the Eastern Hemisphere.
2.3 III - Alongside the trade in goods, the exchange of people, technology, religious and cultural beliefs, food crops, domesticated animals, and disease pathogens developed across far-flung networks of communication and exchange.