The education system was introduced in England between 1088 and 1200. Opportunities available were very limited. Students were expected to start school at the age of 10 but could leave if they didn’t like the school. The system emphasized practical work and apprenticeships.
By the age of 15, students were expected to be able to read, write and perform certain skills in the medium of their choice: either learn an instrument and learn more about history, or become a basket weaver and learn to earns through trade.
Schools also encouraged the idea of hard work and thrift. Students were expected to work on Saturday and Sunday between 9 am and noon. In the winter, students might be expected to work between 9 am and 5 pm.
Most students continued to learn more throughout their school years. The curriculum was broadening, introducing new subjects, making more practical and figurative use of the language and mathematics. Teachers also introduced innovations in the use of the written word. The handwriting was being tested to see how effectively students could copywriting and poetry.
Girls’ education was instrumentalized by the registration system that was introduced by Henry III in the 15th century. Students who came from areas where there was no formal education were registered through the King’s court. Those who came from areas with formal education were registered in the universities.
The main higher education in England was the University of London. Information about universities and courses was stored in vast books, called cathedrals, in the Royal College of Physicians. Medieval universities had names like the University of Luddendom, the University of York, the University of Cambridge, the University of Oxford, the University of Paris, and so on.
The end of the medieval ages saw the rise of the universities in Westminister and Paris. Norman and French influences were powerful and marked the beginnings of modern European sociology and psychology. The Physiocrats, who originated in France, were influential during the early stages of the evolution of science. They were concerned with the scientific method and the definition of disease.
The nicknames of Norman and French invaders gave rise to the terms ‘ware humor’, ‘ware wench’, and ‘ware agate’, used to degrade someone or something. The English settlers used the names of plants for their own uses. Thus we have names of Cameo, Heritage, Green, and Tarrant, used for trees. More Southern terms include such terms as creek, crook, valley, creeks, or sundew.
Thus we find that while England was busy establishing colonies in the Caribbean and North America, in Africa the focus of attention was on germinating crop yields and human labor. The Aisne Islands and the Cape of Good Hope were centers of world trade and thus human labor was a requisite for the velocity of technological achievement.
The student of history may find it surprising that the first effective method for delivering power to the people was the water wheel. The Aisne was a group of small islands lying off the coast of France and Belgium in the Mediterranean Sea. The French founded the Prussian University of Leyden in 730H. The Kongreinhoutliche Fabrik-Fabrikale Fabrik (Fabric Fabrica) was founded in 870H. The Dutch controlled the lesser Belgium and the Dutch West-Holland. Britain ruled the Ilisha and the Tiber. But in 900, when the Romans abolished the islanders, twenty percent of Europe was covered by cultural and belonging communities.
With the knowledge and techniques that had been gathered in the iPad, virtual worlds came into being with the help of the new printing technology. The most striking of all was the virtual worlds, such as Second Life and Think-Aloud.
The idea of a nation-state is a very ancient one. The modern technology just provided to us is a 21st-century product.