- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- illustrated ed
- OUP Oxford
- 244 x 165 x 21 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
- 560 g
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The astute management of technology is essential for firms who wish to compete within the new economy. In this in-depth study, David Teece considers how firms can exploit technological innovation, protecting their intellectual capital, while staying ahead of the competition. Providing frameworks as well as practical advice, he looks in particular at the organization structures most likely to support innovation, and how managerial decisions and strategy affect the
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division of the gains. Essential reading for academics, managers, and students alike who want to keep abreast of contemporary strategic challenges.
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Technovation This book is very useful both for practitioners, students and certainly all people interested in understanding how the world is changing. David Teece is master in synthesising his academic work and his experience both as a consultant and as a major actor in antitrust policy debates. Definitely a book which will be worth consulting regularly
Academy of Management Review David Teece is one of the most influential and seminal thinkers in the field of strategic management
David J. Teece is Professor of Business Administration and Director of the Institute of Management, Innovation, and Organization at the University of California at Berkeley. Previous positions have included Director, Center for Research in Management (CRM), University of California at Berkeley, and Visiting Fellow at St Catherine's College, Oxford. In 1998 he presented the Clarendon Lectures in Management Studies at Oxford and in 1999 was awarded the Andersen Consulting Award.
Part 1 Introduction: the knowledge economy and intellectual capital management. Part 2 Foundations: impact of market structure and organizational factors on innovation; governance modes and technological innovation; decision-making processes and technological innovation (with Bercovitz and de Figueiredo). Part 3 Applications to management and strategy: market entry strategies for innovators; imitation strategies for owners of complementary assets; outsourcing strategies for innovators; understanding the licensing option (with Peter Grindley and Edward Sherry). Part 4 Public policy: antitrust analysis in high technology industries (with Mary Coleman). Appendixes: the semiconductor industry (with Peter Grindley); the glass industry and the Pilkington Float process (with Ed Sherry and Peter Grindley).