Articles of Confederation to the Us Constitution

The Articles of Confederation were formed by 13 articles on July 12, 1776 and after a few revisions were put into actual affect in November 1777. Throughout the years people disagreed with the states only having the power and with little to no money supply there were soon be no federal government either. So, on September 17, 1787 the Constitution was drafted and put into effect in 1789. However, before the final Constitution was drafted they made several revisions of the Articles and used them in the new Constitution.
The Articles of Confederation stated that its legislature would be Unicameral and have a Congress where the United States Constitution stated that it would be Bicameral and have a Congress that would be split in what we know today as the House of Representatives and the Senate. This was not the only change to the Articles of Confederation there were many more such as the taxes that are being collected along with the fact that Canada could be admitted to the states with the agreement of Congress. Regardless of the changes made to make the new Constitution they both had their weaknesses and strong points. The Articles of Confederation was stronger for the states than it was for the Federal side of things. They kept it this way for fear that one group should never have that much power over someone. This way it was evenly divided among the states in agreement. Their weakness was the Western territories. The states were unable to agree to who would have control over those areas states because some wanted the federal government to handle them so the profit would go to all states and then the ones that bordered the states wanted to control them so they would profit from them instead of everyone.  
The Constitution was a lot stronger with its central government than the Articles were. This showed immensely when it came time for the leaders to get the states on board for the passing of the new changes to the Articles. Even the states knew they had a weak...