Scope & Concerns about technology, knowledge and society

The Technology, Knowledge & Society Research Network is made together by a given moment in the difficult and complex relations between technology, knowledge and society. We are involved in the definition of “technology” in common, but with a focus on the particular relationships of digital computational technologies in daily life.


In a great way of story, human development is limited by technological times—the most advanced through digital computational technologies. These particular technologies have grown name change means in all features of our home, working, and public records. The purposes of the device, acquisition, and presentation of digitized data made into our physical reality. Human created algorithms are increasingly controlling the stream of data that appears to form our beliefs and actions.
There is always a perfect image that runs equal to technological times. Knowledge of a larger change of life in common that can be received with a different “tool.” In the creation account of digital computational technologies, it was shown, that their very life could increase the participatory opportunities for teaching artists, democratize data and education, and support people and societies to be generative means of account.
In a similar thought: how do we now assess the perfect birth story of this modern age, as determined by digital computational technologies? If we see behind pre-digital times, in what actions have these technologies were up to the new goals and readings of particular affordances? And as we go into a new era – a nominal fourth industrial change – represented by large data, artificial intelligence, and the internet of people, what education can we learn to modify and grow from these popular and earlier epochs?


Social and epistemic product is member of our class features. We are frequently said that we exist in a learning community, as the label for an epoch-defining post-industrial knowledge generation. But in a broad knowledge, when has social and epistemic product not been necessary to human life? How have these elemental powers of social meaning-making not been also included in technological tools that have structured human evolution?

At the very time, data has become a piece of indispensable information in digital computational economics. And there are real and spiritual beings to digital technologies that have shaped our relationship to information products. In more advanced courses, information and information technologies, centralized power, education, and culture. They were made with large plant and physical support — the print newspapers, the broadcast services, and the transportation and delivery systems that only big companies or the country could provide. They were managed on a day-to-day foundation by those with financial support, political power, and elite cultural systems.

Within a perfect model, digital technologies were observed to support for bottom-up constructions of knowledge to develop, growing from the collaborative efforts of knowledge-creating areas — in, for example, workplaces, institutions, and communities of common concern. In any case, they gave the centres by which personal information could be received and converted into a common experience. From being receptors of information, characters, businesses, and cities become authors and administrators of education.

In a similar sense: what are the underlying social and epistemic violence that forms the data source of technological terms? Do these social and epistemic might work as presuppositions, or as operators of the “new” in and of themselves? And at a meta-level how do these cells become intertwined in pedagogies for teachers, in content and performance of knowledge systems for a digital computational life for social and informal education?


Technologies always have, in any form, developed the creation of cities and communities. Under the old parasol of globalization, it is now about used as a given that technologies of interconnection— forms of transportation, businesses, and information—frequently ask the central meaning-making capacities and institutional power of cities and communities. Digital information continues total complexity to this story, emphasising the interconnections of terms of data, information, and cultural product, in ways that make new connections of de-territorialized shared interests and support for the production of new kinds of relationships and connections of global cultural life.

In the perfect creation story, the very essence of digital technology advanced new systems and philosophies of governance that could fundamentally change how we created cities and societies. Sooner than being based on opinions of centrality and unity, the digital could help a myriad of experiences, concerns, and learning centres to grow.

How do technological times shape the standards and forms of communities? What are the ethical objections, the concepts of good citizenship, and biological companies that help these imaginaries of making associations and nations?

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