Journal Articles (All Issues)



Saji .V.U., Dr. Awadhesh Kumar Yadav

Keyword #


Technology has had a significant impact on higher education, shaping its visions of the future in profound ways. The use of technology in higher education has transformed teaching and learning methods, making education more accessible and interactive for students. Moreover, technology has enabled new modes of delivery and pedagogies, such as online and blended learning, that have expanded access to educational opportunities and made learning more flexible and personalized. Technology has also impacted the way higher education institutions operate, with the use of data analytics and artificial intelligence providing new opportunities for institutions to improve their operations and decision-making processes. Technology has also enabled institutions to expand their reach and impact beyond their physical boundaries, with online courses and digital resources enabling institutions to reach learners in remote or underserved areas. Moreover, technology has also impacted the future of higher education by providing new opportunities for research and innovation. Technology has enabled new research methods and tools, such as data mining and simulation modeling, that have transformed the way research is conducted and disseminated. Technology has also enabled the development of new fields of study, such as data science and artificial intelligence,


    1. Breen, Paul. “Resources and Technology Use.” Developing Educators for The Digital Age: A Framework for Capturing Knowledge in Action, University of Westminster Press, 2018, pp. 101–14, 2. Young, James P. “The End of Education.” Henry Adams: The Historian as Political Theorist, University Press of Kansas, 2001, pp. 204–48, 3. Friesen, Norm. “The Technological Imaginary in Education: Myth and Enlightenment in ‘Personalized Learning.’” The Digital Age and Its Discontents: Critical Reflections in Education, edited by Matteo Stocchetti, Helsinki University Press, 2020, pp. 141–60, 4. Daugherty, Lindsay, et al. “Moving Beyond Screen Time: Redefining Developmentally Appropriate Technology Use in Early Childhood Education.” Moving Beyond Screen Time: Redefining Developmentally Appropriate Technology Use in Early Childhood Education, RAND Corporation, 2014, pp. 1–8, 5. Lewis, Theodore. “TECHNOLOGY AS GENERAL EDUCATION.” The Journal of General Education, vol. 40, Penn State University Press, 1991, pp. 34–48, 6. International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA). Education and the Sustainable Development Agenda. International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA), 2018, 7. Pena, Luis Bernardo. “Educational Technology: Its Impact on Culture.” Educational Technology, vol. 23, no. 2, Educational Technology Publications, Inc., 1983, pp. 17–21, 8. Farhat, Seema, and Mir Annice Mahmood. “Globalisation, Information Technology, and Economic Development [with Comments].” The Pakistan Development Review, vol. 35, no. 4, Pakistan Institute of Development Economics, Islamabad, 1996, pp. 1019–33, 9. Duderstadt, J. J., Atkins, D. E., Van Houweling, D. E., & Van Houweling, D. (2002). Higher education in the digital age: Technology issues and strategies for American colleges and universities. Greenwood Publishing Group. 10. Cortese, A. D. (2003). The critical role of higher education in creating a sustainable future. Planning for higher education, 31(3), 15-22. 11. Marginson, Simon. “Martin Trow: Higher Education and Its Growth.” The Dream Is Over: The Crisis of Clark Kerr’s California Idea of Higher Education, University of California Press, 2016, pp. 28–35, 12. Bijsterveld, Karin, et al. “Sound Technologies and Cultural Practices: How Analogies Make Us Listen to Transformations in Art and Culture.” Contemporary Culture: New Directions in Art and Humanities Research, edited by Judith Thissen et al., Amsterdam University Press, 2013, pp. 139–54, 13. Glas, René, et al. “Introduction to Part III.” The Playful Citizen: Civic Engagement in a Mediatized Culture, edited by René Glas et al., vol. 1, Amsterdam University Press, 2019, pp. 275–78, 14. Svensson, Patrik. “Introducing the Digital Humanities.” Big Digital Humanities: Imagining a Meeting Place for the Humanities and the Digital, University of Michigan Press, 2016, pp. 1–35, 15. Sharples, Mike. “Visions for the Future of Educational Technology.” Educational Visions: The Lessons from 40 Years of Innovation, edited by Rebecca Ferguson et al., Ubiquity Press, 2019, pp. 151–68,


View/Download PDF





Vol. 41 No. 04 (2022)