Well now. This question is interesting.
The answer is: yes, but you're going to have to redefine your concept of 'technological' and also accept an awful lot of conjecture to get it to work.
Consider the following:
A tribe of proto-humans (let's just call them Monkeys for short) are living on a beach. They're scavengers, but not all that bright.
One day the Monkeys come across a beached whale carcass. They tear happily into the eyes and lips, but the thick blubbery skin prevents the majority of the tribe from getting to the tasty blubber.
Now, Joe is an atypical Monkey. He's scrawny, but inquisitive and pretty smart. Having been pushed away from the tasty face of the whale with only a few scraps of flesh he stumbles across a tidal rock pool. In the pool wallows a Proto-lobster. It's hungry, simple and running out of time to live. Joe, intrigued, lopes over to the weird insect fish thing, and following some weird quirk of his Monkey brain offers some food to the evidently struggling proto lobster.
The protolobster's legs aren't strong enough for full terrestrial movement, but it's a tidal creature and hence amphibious, and when the hairy brown arm of God descends from on high proffering tasty whale, the lobster scuttles up, keeping it's jaws locked on the food, and latches onto the furry surface.
Joe is initially shocked by this, but when he heads back to the tribe to show them his discovery the lobster, not relinquishing it's grip on his arm, snaps out at the exposed flesh of the whale. The lobster has sharp claws, and as Also Spake Zarathustra plays in the background Joe lifts his new Arm-Lobster on high.
Now, who would think to pick up a rock when you have a suitably trained and specially bred arm lobster? From this point the development of the Monkeys becomes a bit nebulous and can basically be defined however you like, but it essentially replaces technological development with advances in selective breeding, animal husbandry and training techniques. Development would be much slower, but after a while the concept of hefting a rock would be as alien to the Monkeys as strapping a lobster to your arm to act as a trainable Swiss Army knife/extra set of hands is to us.
This brings me by a roundabout route to the meat of my point. If this is a thing that happens it will have to happen so far back in evolutionary history that it's impossible to say whether it would or would not have worked. 'Technology' becomes a matter of increasing levels of symbiosis rather than increasing levels of refinement, and the world would be utterly different in physical, social and even moral perspectives.
On the other hand, Pimp My Lobster would be a hit on the Cuttlevision.