For Marxism, industrialization, technological development, and innovation is a good thing because it lays the foundations for socialism. See my answer here.
In fact, it says it right there in the Manifesto.
The proletariat will use its political supremacy to wrest, by degree,
all capital from the bourgeoisie, to centralise all instruments of
production in the hands of the State, i.e., of the proletariat
organised as the ruling class; and to increase the total productive
forces as rapidly as possible.
How would one "increase the total productive forces as rapidly as possible" unless the embrace industrialization, technology, and innovation? Industrialization is, as explained in that other answer, essential towards socialism even existing as industry is necessary to socialize labor and to increase its efficiency.
When did China industrialize? From Wikipedia, Chinese industrialization,
Chinese industrialization refers to the process of China undergoing
various stages of industrialization with a focus on the period after
the establishment of the People's Republic of China where China
experienced its most notable growths in industrialization.
Also take a look at the Wikipedia article, Industrialization in the Soviet Union,
Industrialization in the Soviet Union was a process of accelerated
building-up of the industrial potential of the Soviet Union to reduce
the economy's lag behind the developed capitalist states, which was
carried out from May 1929 to June 1941.
The point is, it was Marxists who brought industry, technology, and innovation to China and eastern Europe specifically based on Marxian economic theory that lifted them out of decades of poverty and transformed them into world superpowers. Marxism is not incompatible with technology, but technological and industrial development is absolutely essential.
That is not to say every piece of technology is useful. Capitalism produces commodities solely for the purpose of selling them on a market and to realize their exchange-values, it does not care about their use-values.
An obvious example would be copyright protection. Capitalism inherently requires scarcity to exist. How can you sell something if it is already freely available to all? Information inherently has no scarcity to it in the Information Age, you can copy and paste it indefinitely for free. So capitalist businesses spend enormous amounts of research and development into new technologies to prevent the piracy of their software.
Criticizing technology like this is not "technophobia". You cannot be a technophobe and be a Marxist, since primitivism is the exact opposite of "increasing the productive forces as fast as possible". And from a Marxist analysis, a communist society would not even be possible without productive forces. Only a primitive communist society, which is entirely different, and not what Marxists advocate.
That's not to say that Marxists have never been technophobes. The ideological conflict between the east and the west during the Cold War lead to the Soviets viewing technology that originated in the west as inherently "western", thus rejecting to implement it.
From the Wikipedia article, Cybernetics in the Soviet Union,
Initially, from 1950–54, the reception of cybernetics, in the Soviet
Union, was exclusively negative. The Soviet Department for Agitation
and Propaganda had called for anti-Americanism to be intensified in
Soviet media, and in an attempt to fill the Department's quotas,
Soviet journalists latched on to cybernetics as an American
"reactionary pseudoscience" to denounce and mock.
This was not a universal opinion of Marxists, however, as Che Guevara stated,
For a long time cybernetics was considered a reactionary science or
pseudo-science...it is a branch of science that exists and
should be used.
Later you had Marxist Salvador Allende who tried to actually develop a cybernetic socialist economy in Chile.
While there may be Marxists who are technophobes, technophobia, or, primitivism, the desire to return to less technologically developed times, or the fear of furthering technology, is inherently opposed to a Marxist analysis.
Usually Marxists who are technophobes are pulling their technophobia from something other than Marxism, like many Soviets basing their technophobia on "anti-westernism".