A growing number of India's millennial generation feels that the society's reliance on technology is too much, a survey by Chip maker Intel said.
Global Innovation Barometer survey, conducted online by Penn Schoen Berland on Intel's behalf, said 47 per cent Indian millennials covered believe technology makes one less human.
Millennials or millennial generation is generally used to describe a segment of the population born between 1980 and 2000. It is sometimes also referred as 'Generation Y'.
"In line with the beliefs of emerging markets, 47 per cent of Indian millennials believe that technology makes us less human and a full 63 per cent think society relies on technology too much," the survey report said.
Globally, six out of 10 millennials said people are over-reliant on technology and believe it makes one less human and more than a third (36 per cent) desire technology that is more personal and knows their habits, it added.
The survey, conducted online in Brazil, China, France, India, Indonesia, Italy, Japan and the US from July 28-August 15, 2013, had a representative sample of 12,000 adults over 18 years of age.
"More than a third (35 per cent) of Indian millennials think technology should learn about their behaviour and preferences when they use it," it said.
However, Indian millennials and millennials around the world, also believe that technology enhances their personal relationships (70 per cent), the survey added.
The report further says compared to global counterparts, Indian millennials are even more optimistic that innovations will positively impact education (67 per cent), transportation (55 per cent) and healthcare (52 per cent).
Indian millennials in particular are also slightly more willing than US millennials to share their birth date (72 per cent), GPS records (55 per cent) and purchase history (56 per cent), it added.
The survey revealed that women in emerging markets would be willing to embrace technologies to improve experiences like software that watches work habits (86 per cent), personalised education experiences to improve students' study habits (88 per cent) and smart toilets that monitor health (77 per cent).
"Women in India across ages believe innovations will drive better education (59 per cent), transportation (49 per