We now have access to some incredible communication methods. The Internet is one such medium that performs as a potent and captivating technology. More people are educated as a result of the Internet’s invention. With information literally at our fingertips, we use the Internet to share ideas and keep up with current events. The internet is a technology that is continually adding new features to make use of it more convenient for users. People now live simpler and more pleasant lives thanks to the internet. Moreover, Students have considered using the internet as a tool for learning. For students, in particular, it can be the only area outside of books where they obtain knowledge relevant to their study. In truth, the internet has a huge impact on students’ life, whether directly or indirectly. Digital gadgets are widespread in society, on school campuses, and in classrooms. Examples include computers, tablets, and smartphones. Pupils using technology

Not only this, Higher education has benefited greatly from the prevalence of these gadgets in many ways. Students can now answer instantly online surveys, work together in real-time on written assignments, and interact with a variety of media more freely than ever before. We all know, though, that using digital gadgets may also be a hindrance to studying because they allow students who are easily distracted to believe that multitasking won’t hinder their ability to learn. On the other side, I believe it may distract the students, especially when they are looking for material for a project or a report. It’s incredibly simple to get sidetracked when you have several tabs open, as the video “Single-tasking is the new multi-tasking” advised. Even adults frequently struggle with maintaining self-control when it comes to staying on track. It is virtually impossible to focus on one task when using the Internet due to the continual notifications. According to studies, switching between tasks frequently makes us less productive and increases our risk of making mistakes, especially when the activities are complicated and demand our active attention.

Multitasking vs Single-tasking - Traffic sign with two options - concentration and focus on one task and activity or effective and productive performance because of concurrence and simultaneity

Virtual students are particularly sensitive to multitasking because they are surrounded by digital temptations. Students who attempt to multitask while studying sometimes fail without even realizing it. According to psychology professor David Meyer, “Under most circumstances, the brain simply cannot do two difficult activities concurrently. Only relatively simple tasks and tasks that do not compete with one another for mental resources can cause this to occur. But each of these hard tasks—such as listening to a lecture while texting or doing homework while browsing Facebook—uses the same part of the brain, the prefrontal cortex. The fact that the brain cannot perform two difficult activities at once must be made clear to students. The majority of students think they can multitask, but in reality, the brain cannot keep up. Students should only concentrate on the task at hand if it calls for information retention. After 10 minutes, students who are not paying attention will not be able to recollect what they learned. When moving between tasks, the brain gets worn out. Though they may not seem complicated to students, texting and scrolling through social media actually engage the same brain region as listening to a lesson.

it is very important monotasking should take priority over multitasking. Imagine what you can accomplish when you focus all of your effort, attention, creativity, and thought on just one task. Not only is your brain more wired for this, but it also makes sense. Put your phone on silence and leave it somewhere out of reach or in another room. You should disable desktop notifications. Email browser windows and other tabs should be closed when not in use. Put on a set of headphones that block out noise. Nothing concentrates the mind like a deadline. Choose your project, give it a window of time to be finished, and start the timer. Some people choose 25-minute bursts, while others favor up to 45-minute segments. Keep an eye on the clock. Your focus will get better as the deadline draws closer. The most well-known productivity strategy is the Pomodoro Technique, which is based on timing tasks. It suggests working for four periods of 25 minutes each, interspersed with quick breaks of 5 minutes. You are entitled to a lengthier pause of 20–30 minutes following the fourth successive burst.