About the Journal

J-INSTITUTE is specialized in the field of Multidisciplinary Science, and this journal is also an Interdisciplinary Journal, covering all academic fields related to Robotics & AI Ethics in all fields of research.

Aims & Scope

Area 1 Education & Educational Research
Area 2 Robotics
Area 3 Asian Studies

Open Access, Citation & Index

Area 1 KCI
Area 2 ROAD
Area 4 EBSCO
Area 5 ProQuest
Area 6 Exribris
Area 7 Google Scholar

Latest Articles

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  • Purpose: The framework of online education is evolving from e-learning to XR-learning. As expectations for the educational effect and market growth of reality contents increase, the South Korean government has established related education policies and is making intensive investments. Generation C, Z, and Alpha learners, Digital Natives, are quickly responding and adapting to the concept of Metaverse. Thus, this study suggests the need for the transition of multicultural education in line with the changes in social, educational technology, and intends to present a rough direction of multicultural education. Method: This study used the approach of literature review and document analysis. The results of this study should be supplemented by quantitative and qualitative studies in the future. For a literature-oriented approach, refer to the government agencies' presentation materials and academic studies. Document survey is mainly related to cyber education materials presented on the Internet and various resources. Results: This study presented three ways of multicultural education using VR: First, 'Korean Culture Experience Program' offering experience of traditional Korean culture or historical facts; Second, 'Korean Life Adaptation Program' to settle down in Korean life including markets, banks, or community service centers; Third, 'education program for multicultural understanding and sensitivity' providing virtual cases of language barrier, social exclusion, and discrimination. In reality, there are still problems that require a lot of investment in content formulation, equipment purchase, maintenance, etc., and securing quality of content and finding suitable education methods. Conclusion: This study aims to present the direction of multicultural education in Korea using the virtual reality. Producing feasible contents needs expensive and very complicated procedures. This study proposes a basic concept how multicultural education in Korean society can be made in virtual space. These VR contents have the advantage of being able to be an education suitable for the actual environment because they have the advantage of allowing learners to experience and discuss directly in virtual spaces. To this end, there remain challenges to overcome both ethical issues and budget problems of developing high-level contents.
    Keyword:Online Education, E-Learning, XR-Learning, Metaverse, Multicultural Education
  • Purpose: As a core technology of the 4th industrial revolution, artificial intelligence is rising as a crucial technology for determining the competitiveness of nations and industries at a great pace. However, students who are not majoring in it have the tendency to perceive AI technology to be difficult, and hence, a more efficient AI education is needed. The purpose of this study is to present an educational program for the artificial intelligence literacy appropriate for the learner's level, apply it to the classroom, then explore its impact in terms of the artificial intelligence ethics. Method: In this study, an educational program for the artificial intelligence literacy which may be utilized for the non-majors using the tools of artificial intelligence has been designed. To analyze the impact of the educational program conducted in this study on the learner's perception of the artificial intelligence ethics, the single group pre- and post-test which infers the causal relationship by implementing and analyzing the questionnaires on the changed perception of the artificial intelligence ethics before and after the application of the program was applied for the design method. Results: The impact of the education program for the artificial intelligence literacy on the perception of the artificial intelligence ethics has been analyzed through the single group’s pre- and post-test by operating this program. As a result of the analysis, it has been verified that there was a positive change in the perception of the artificial intelligence ethics via the proposed educational program for the artificial intelligence literacy. Conclusion: In this study the impact of the educational program for the artificial intelligence literacy on the learner's perception of the artificial intelligence ethics has been analyzed by proposing and applying educational program for the artificial intelligence literacy for and in college and university liberal arts classes for the non-majors. The artificial intelligence literacy education has had a positive impact on the learner's perception of the artificial intelligence ethics. For the non-major students to fully comprehend the artificial intelligence, including the artificial intelligence ethics, an education which includes experience in the use of artificial intelligence ought to be offered beyond the classes of theory which merely convey knowledge, and towards this end, it was verified that a well structured artificial intelligence literacy education which can more than adequately offer the experiences of using and utilizing the artificial intelligence is necessary.
    Keyword:Artificial Intelligence, AI Education, Education Model, AI Literacy, Artificial Intelligence Ethics
  • Purpose: This study aims to discover the changes made to the affective domain of the students who participated in “the Online League of Legends(LoL) Game School” program during the COVID-19 education crisis. The program was conducted by the Seoul Metropolitan Office of Education’s Student Education Institute from August 2020 to July 2021 for elementary school students(fifth grade onward) to juniors in high schools in Seoul. The program consisted of game English, game science, game humanities, game writing, game-related songs, game music composition, game analysis and game strategies about the online game League of Legends, and adventure-based counseling(ABC) activities. Method: Twenty-nine students participated in the survey to determine positive and negative affections, intrinsic motivation, and the most interesting and challenging activities. The PANAS scale was used to find out whether participants had positive or negative affections about the program. This survey was highly reliable, and the questionnaires were scored on a 7-point Likert scale each. To examine the students’ intrinsic motivation, four intrinsic motivation factors were selected: pleasure, flow, challenge, and growth potential. The participants described the most interesting and challenging activities of the Online LoL Game School program with the help of open-ended questions. Results: The participants had strong positive affections for the program(PA: 5.3928) instead of negative affections(NA: 1.9598), and experienced “flow”(5.26) the most among the four factors. Also, the most interesting and challenging activity of the program was game English. Conclusion: These study findings revealed that 1)the students had positive affections about the Online LoL Game School program, 2)among the four intrinsic motivation factors, pleasure, flow, challenge, and growth potential, the students experienced flow the most, 3)the most interesting and challenging activity was game English. This study uncovered that the Online Game School program influenced the students’ positive affections and intrinsic motivation. Online education programs related to games, in which many students showed interest, can be triggers for students to engage in active learning and reconsider their growth and future careers. The study findings and attempts can help create a positive school climate and bring about social change to provide Generation Z students with a pleasurable and meaningful learning experience.
    Keyword:League of Legends(LoL), Online Game School, Online Learning, Affective Domain, Korean Students
  • Purpose: In addition to congenital causes due to heredity, hair loss is caused by acquired causes such as aging, excessive stress, irregular eating habits, and smoking. The population of hair loss continues to increase every year, amounting to 10 million people, and the age at which the hair loss begins is gradually decreasing. As the interest and efforts for the improvement have increased, the market for the hair loss has also incrementally expanded. Method: In this study, the technologies related to the hair loss prevention and improvement are classified into the scalp nutrition supply(field A), scalp stimulation(field B), scalp washing(field C), and oral administration(field D), and by examining the trends in the application of the patents for such fields of technology(including utility model), this study sought to identify the potential for the development of technologies related to the hair loss prevention and improvement and fields which ought to be focused on the hair loss related technologies in the future. Results: Consequently, it was confirmed that active patent activities have continued for the hair loss prevention and improvement related technologies, and in particular, the intensive patent activities are conducted in the field of technologies related to the scalp washing. Conclusion: Accordingly, this study seeks to contribute to the facilitation of the hair loss prevention and improvement related technology market and also expand the market by analyzing and understanding the trends of patents for the hair loss prevention and improvement related technologies and inducing the determination of the desirable directions for the research and development.
    Keyword:Hair Loss, Scalp, Treatment, Care, Improvement
  • Purpose: The purpose of this study is to identify the difference of happiness by the experience that adolescents use a smartphone. While many studies that digital media use had some negative effect on happiness have released, some studies have showed that the use of digital media worked positively. Also, contradictory theories such as "displacement” and "stimulation” have been suggested in the ways digital media can affect lives. This study is to analyze the impact smartphone use on adolescents’ subjective happiness in Korea. Method: Data from the 11th Korean Children and Youth Well-Being Index Survey conducted in 2018 were used to analyze the relationship between Korean adolescents' smartphone use experience and their subjective happiness. The dependent variable was subjective happiness, and smartphone using experience was subdivided into daily usage time, degree of problematic use, main usage(social relationship, joy, and study/information). Result: The main purpose and hours of use of a smartphone were related to subjective happiness for male students, but problematic use was related for female students. And the longer male students used the smartphone daily and the worse female students’ problematic use was, the lower their subjective happiness was. However, when main usage is for social relationships for male students, subjective happiness is higher than for the rest of them. Conclusion: The relationship between smartphone use and subjective happiness varied by gender and the ways they used it. These results show that smartphone use may not only work in a particular direction, but also vary depending on the ways people use it. After all, it is important to identify the various factors that make this difference rather than to take the specific view of digital media even if that is positive or negative.
    Keyword:Smartphone, Subjective Happiness, Adolescent, Displacement, Stimulation


Submission 1/20 4/20 7/20 10/20
Editorial Review 1/30 4/30 7/30 10/30
Double Blind Peer Review 2/20 5/20 8/20 11/20
Review-Form Reflection Review 2/24 5/24 8/24 11/24
Accepted 2/25 5/25 8/25 11/25
Manuscript Editing Review 2/30 5/30 8/30 11/30
Open & Hybrid Review 3/15 6/15 9/15 12/15
Published 3/30 6/30 9/30 12/30



󠇛Gyunyeol Park

Gyeongsang National University, South Korea
[Curriculum Vitae]

Editorial Advisory Boards

Jihyun Song General Affairs Yewon Arts University, South Korea
Taewoo Park Intelligence National Chengchi University, China
Hwanhee Jung Management Yewon Arts University, South Korea
Hyunyoung Sung Planning Gyeongsang National University, South Korea
Daeun Han International Gwangju National University of Education, South Korea

Managing Editor

Junghye Fran Choi

Cyber University of Korea, South Korea
[Curriculum Vitae]

Editorial Review Boards

Taewoong Kim Gyeongsang National University, South Korea
Jongha Kim Hannam University, South Korea
Chungsik Yu Shanghai International Studies University, China
Bongje Kim Seoul National University of Education, South Korea

Editor in Chief

Hyunsoo Kim

Pusan National University, South Korea
[Curriculum Vitae]

Executive Editors

Hyungryeol Kim

Seoul National University, South Korea
[Curriculum Vitae]

󠇛Jina Choi

Ewha Womans University, South Korea
[Curriculum Vitae]

󠇛Aeri Lee

Catholic Kwandong University, South Korea
[Curriculum Vitae]

Associate Editor Boards

Yi Li Gyeongsang National University, South Korea
Tahka Benice Leinyuy Gyeongsang National University, South Korea

Assistant Editor Boards

Raymond D. Partin Florida International University, USA
Xi Haixu Jiangsu University of Technology, China
Naok Hirata Okinawa Recovery Center, Japan
Alistair Harkness Federation University Australia, Australia
Helen Johnston University of Hull, UK
Melany Natividad Saint Louis University, Philippines


2015 DEC. 05 Inaugural General Meeting
2016 FEB. 19 International Journal of Justice & Law (ISSN 2324-8767)
JUN. 30 First Journal Publication (378 Tenjinchou Kamimaruko Nakaharaku Kawasakishi Kangawhken Japan)
OCT. 11 Digital Object Identifier Enrollment (DOI)
Google Scholar
2019 APR. 23 EBSCO
APR. 30 I2OR
MAY. 07 ProQuest
JUN. 30 Journal Publication Change Address (2-20-7 Arakawa Arakawaku Tokyo Japan)
DEC. 30 International Journal of Justice & Law Title Alteration: Robotics & AI Ethics (ISSN 2435-3345)
2020 NOV. 02 KCI
2021 JUL. 01 Journal Publication Change Address (59, Cheongsu-ro 24-gil, Suseong-gu, Daegu, Republic of Korea)
Previous Publications