1530s, “childrearing,” also “the training of animals,” from Middle French education (14c.) and directly Latin educationem (nominative: educatio), from pp. stem of educare. Originally of education in social codes and manners; meaning “systematic schooling and training for work” is from 1610s (source: www.etymonline.com).
Latin educare is the intensive of educere, to draw out, consisting of the particle e/ex, “out of”, and ducere, draw, lead.
For most scholars the Indo-European root is *DUK- which expresses the idea of going, leading. The initial particle “e” of “e-ducare” indicates that it is the process of “driving out”, not “enter”.
Etymosophy result: development of right inclinations.