Journal of Social Sciences and Humanities
Articles Information
Journal of Social Sciences and Humanities, Vol.5, No.2, Jun. 2019, Pub. Date: Apr. 18, 2019
Higher Education 4.0: The Possibilities and Challenges
Pages: 81-85 Views: 267 Downloads: 1111
[01] Chiam Chooi Chea, Cluster of Business and Management, Open University Malaysia, Selangor, Malaysia.
[02] Joshua Tan Juat Huan, School of Mathematical Sciences, Sunway University, Selangor, Malaysia.
Education has undergone a tremendous change over the past few decades, from the use of blackboard to technology gadgets in the teaching-learning environment. The use of technology tools such as iPads, tablets and interactive videos have been managed to engage learners in a better context. The Education 4.0 is a new trend now and even on the probability and possibility to adopt artificial intelligence in the education context. Educationalists do voice out the concern and urge the need to change education in many ways and at all levels, hence the process of learning will need to change in the near future. Nevertheless, the readiness of stakeholders for these innovative changes in terms of technology, knowledge and skills is a question mark. Education 4.0 has been implemented by several countries and the outcome of it, as expected by educationists, does not seem to be in a favourable state. This is because there are many areas that need to be improved, such as the assessment types, cybergogy’s philosophy, agility of governance, sustainability and many more. This paper aims to discuss the evolution of education, Education 4.0’s outlook in the future, possible challenges and its expected outcomes. It would be able to provide an outlook to the stakeholders on the adaptability, possibility of implementing the Education 4.0.
Education 4.0, Stakeholders, Interactive
[01] Hermann, Pentek, Otto, 2016: Design Principles for Industries 4.0 Scenarios, accessed on 15 March 2018.
[02] Marr, Bernard. "Why Everyone Must Get Ready For The 4th Industrial Revolution". Forbes. Retrieved 14 February 2018.
[03] The Star. (2018). 15 September 2018.
[04] Time. (2015). Assessed 15 March 2018.
[05] Lasi, H., Fettke, P., Kemper, H. G., Feld, T., & Hoffmann, M (2014). Industry 4.0. Business & Information Systems Engineering 2014; 6: 239-242. DOI: 10.1007/s12599-014-0334-4
[06] Baygin M., Yetis H., Karakose M., Akin E (2016). An Effect Analysis of Industry 4.0 to Higher Education. 15th International Conference on Information Technology Based Higher Education and Training (ITHET) 2016; 1-4. DOI: 10.1109/ITHET.2016.7760744
[07] Hecklau F., Galeitzke M., Flachs S., Kohl H (2016). Holistic Approach for Human Resource Management in Industry 4.0. Procedia CIRP 2016; 54: 1–6. DOI: 10.1016/j.procir.2016.05.102.
[08] Harkins A. M (2008). Leapfrog Principles and Practices: Core Components of Education 3.0 and 4.0. Leapfrog Principles and Practices. Futures Research Quarterly draft VIII, 2008; 1–15.
[09] Katharina M., Dominic G (2015). In-Factory Learning-Qualification for the Factory of the Future. ACTA Universitatis Cibiniensis – Technical Series 2015; LXVI: 159-164. DOI: 10.1515/aucts-2015-0046.
[10] Pfeiffer S. Effects of Industry 4.0 on vocational education and training. Institute of Technology Assessment (ITA) 2015. ISSN-online: 1818-6556
[11] Huba M., Kozák Š. F (2016). From E-learning to Industry 4.0. International Conference on Emerging eLearning Technologies and Applications (ICETA), Vysoke Tatry, 2016; 103-108. DOI: 10.1109/ICETA.2016.7802083.
MA 02210, USA
AIS is an academia-oriented and non-commercial institute aiming at providing users with a way to quickly and easily get the academic and scientific information.
Copyright © 2014 - American Institute of Science except certain content provided by third parties.