In the eighteenth century, the First Industrial Revolution began. It is thought to have begun in Great Britain, and it may be described as a shift from horticulture to modern capacity, as well as consistent growth in per capita yield improvement. Things went from being handcrafted to being mechanically manufactured, with steam and water powering the assembling machines. The store network expanded, allowing steam-powered trains and ships to travel further distances in less time (Trew, 2014).
The Third Industrial Revolution is a period marked by high levels of unhappiness. Without human intervention, memory-programmable controllers with robotization began to change production metrics. Parts of the retail network and current creation might be operated by robots without the need for human intervention. Taiichi Ohno and Eiji Toyoda pioneered Lean Manufacturing, which resulted in significant improvements in Toyota’s manufacturing facilities (Szozda, 2017).