This hypertextual presentation relates to a nearly completed hypertext book on the co-evolution of and revolutions in tools humans use and human cognition (see below). Here the author focuses on the probably disruptive impacts of Massive Open Online Course (“MOOC) technologies on today’s educational institutions. The presentation is also constructed as a hypertext, comprised of four parts: (1) an Introduction explaining what disruptive innovations are and why they are important, what constitutes a MOOC, and who provides them; (2) examples of several different MOOCs including demonstrations of how they work transfer knowledge and develop understanding; (3) a review Saylor.org – a nonprofit foundation offering the equivalent of several different four-year college degree programs of courses; and (4) an introduction to the related organizations, Canvas Network – an aggregator offering access to a variety of secondary, tertiary, and practical courses, and Instructure.com – the parent organization that has developed a powerful open source platform for the construction of MOOCs. Disruptive innovations are those that help create new markets and value networks, and eventually go on to disrupt existing markets and value networks, displacing earlier technological paradigms leading to technological revolutions and sometimes even cognitive revolutions. Although only implied in this work, over the next decade or so, the innovations surveyed here will profoundly affect how educational content will be delivered, and may cause a revolution in your thinking about how education (teaching and learning) is delivered – especially in colleges and universities. This is only one of the major disruptive technological innovations in scholarship, teaching, and learning discussed in the author’s project, “Application Holy Wars or a New Reformation – A Fugue on the Theory of Knowledge” to be published by Koroit Institute (http://kororoit.org). It is anticipated that we will soon be seeking crowd funding to make the book available on the Web as a fully functional hypertext.