The digital revolution has brought about the replacement of a lot of our traditional ways of working and learning. This happens both outside and within the classroom. It is clear that a brand new learning model needs to be established. What can be done to achieve this? It will not only require creating digital infrastructure to support learning but it will also require addressing the fundamental questions of what education and learning are for in the coming years.

This article outlines how to make learning part of every day life in the digital age, drawing on the contributions from teachers and researchers around the world. This article is written for learners (including students and parents) teachers and curriculum designers, as well as technology experts and researchers in the field of learning sciences.

There are many opinions on what digital-age education should look like. However there is a common consensus that we must support the co-evolution of learning and modern communication technology. This includes exploring new opportunities for radically different conceptions of education and for the creation of new ways of teaching that are supported by modern communication technology.

One of the biggest issues is that the current use of information technology for learning remain a form of “gift wrapping” (Fischer 1998). These technologies are used as a complement to existing frameworks, such as instructionism memorization with a fixed curriculum, fixed curriculum, and decontextualized learning. Many comparative studies employ a face-toface setting as a baseline. This limits the study to specific tasks and functions that are only accessible digitally.

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