Preparar o futuro Há cerca de um ano a discussão sobre o papel da PME em inovação aberta começou a intensificar-se e eu tive o prazer de ouvir e conversar com Stefan Lindegaard (@lindegaard) em Portugal num evento promovido pela COTEC-Portugal. Agora Lindegaard escreveu um livro FREE BOOK: Making Open Innovation Work que também pode […]
Preparar o futuro
Há cerca de um ano a discussão sobre o papel da PME em inovação aberta começou a intensificar-se e eu tive o prazer de ouvir e conversar com Stefan Lindegaard (@lindegaard) em Portugal num evento promovido pela COTEC-Portugal.
É um livro que vem não só responder a muitas questões mas também nos ajuda a arrumar as ideias quando abordamos a inovação aberta num ambiente de Pequenas e Médias empresas.
As PME têm algumas desvantagens estruturais quando se trata de abrir as portas à inovação. Muitas vezes não têm muitas das capacidades necessárias para identificar, transferir e absorver ideias externas e novas tecnologias de forma eficaz.
Na minha opinião e numa dimensão estrutural as deficiências mais importantes das PME colocadas pela inovação aberta parecem ser:
– Reduzida capacidade de absorção. As PME de uma forma geral não demonstram capacidade de suportar recursos materiais e humanos dedicados para criar estruturas que identifique o conhecimento externo útil.
As tecnologias emergentes ou promissoras de outras empresas e Universidades não chegam ao conhecimento das PME.
– Deficiente e incompleta integração. Mesmo quando elas são inicialmente identificadas e transferidas, raramente essas ideias externas e tecnologias são completamente formadas e integradas.
Os recursos humanos não têm os pré-requisitos necessários para compreender, absorver e explorar os resultados do trabalho das universidades. A comunicação faz-se com uma linguagem não comum aos interlocutores que dificulta a capacidade de absorção.
– As PME são pouco atraentes como parceiros para as outras empresas. Os investigadores privilegiam as grandes empresas por estas serem mais prestigiadas ou optam por criar uma nova empresa.
Acresce a esse obstáculo o facto de as PME raramente terem os recursos disponíveis para fornecer apoio à investigação e, muitas vezes, não existe um processo de inovação institucionalizado e bem estruturado.
– As PME são deficientes na captura de valor. Este tipo de empresas normalmente não tem o poder de mercado para capturar o valor dos conhecimentos e inovação obtidos externamente.
Apesar de tudo algumas PME conseguem travar lutas do tipo Golias e David, embora os resultados financeiros não sejam espectaculares.
Estes são alguns dos aspectos estruturais que ajudar a reflectir sobre a Inovação Aberta e as PME, mas Lindegaard de uma forma muito perspicaz coloca também no seu livro, a perspectiva da importância das pessoas nesta abordagem.
Uma Breve descrição:
“Grandes e pequenas empresas — você precisa abrir!” diz Stefan Lindegaard em “Fazer a Inovação Aberta Funcionar”, mas o que é exactamente a inovação aberta, e por que isso importa? Inovação aberta é sobre ter a mentalidade e habilidades que permitem que as empresas façam a ponte entre recursos internos e externos e usem essa combinação para trazer novos produtos e serviços ao mercado mais rapidamente. Prático, envolvente e directo, o livro explora completamente a intersecção de inovação aberta entre grandes e pequenas empresas, explica quais as formas que a inovação aberta assume, discute as vantagens e lista os desafios que se colocam para empresas de diferentes tamanhos.
Olhando para problemas organizacionais e compartilhar ideias sobre como a inovação aberta impacta na gestão, ele também oferece dicas sobre como identificar as pessoas que têm o potencial para impulsionar a inovação aberta e usando estudos de caso, ilustra como a inovação aberta funciona com as pequenas empresas. Lindegaard explica por que as grandes empresas precisam as pequenas empresas como parte dos seus ecossistemas de inovação aberta e sugere estratégias para construção e fazendo abrir parcerias de inovação funcionam quando os parceiros são de tamanho desigual — ele também inclui uma secção sobre o que fazer se as coisas dão errado numa parceria de inovação aberta. Finalmente, os leitores são mostrados como lidar com questões de direitos de propriedade intelectual e como usar ferramentas de média social para construir capacidades de inovação aberta e atrair parcerias.”
Este livro para além de ser uma oportunidade para todos nós alargarmos os nossos horizontes em inovação é uma demonstração extremamente louvável da sabedoria partilhada.
Enjoy it Riding the Whitewater Rapids – 5 Life Lessons by Jon Mertz One thing can be said about me – I am not a water-sports-type-of-guy. After nearly drowning as a very young kid, I never learned how to swim until I was in my early 20s, but that is another story… Finding […]
Riding the Whitewater Rapids – 5 Life Lessons by Jon Mertz
One thing can be said about me – I am not a water-sports-type-of-guy. After nearly drowning as a very young kid, I never learned how to swim until I was in my early 20s, but that is another story…
Finding Your Next Big (Adjacent) Idea by James L. McQuivey via Ralph Ohr
It’s unusual that an analyst will ask you to stop thinking about the far future, but I need you to back away from the Corning A Day Made of Glass video on YouTube. All that clear glass is clouding your vision.
Would You Like a Smile With That? By Arie Goldshalager
This New York Times Case Study of Pret a Manger is packed full of instructive and innovative employee engagement and customer service practices. See for example:
Innovation: Do What You Can, With What You Have, Where You Are by Tim Kastelle
One of the key points that Peter Sims makes in Little Bets is that if you wait until your idea is perfect before you act on it, your chances of success are greatly reduced. This means that if you are trying to innovate, you have to be able to work with what you have right now.
Gulp – Extreme Creativity in Stop-Motion Animation by Mike Brown
After writing about extreme creativity for a couple of days, here’s a real-life example: Gulp, the world’s largest stop-motion animation film. It’s extreme creativity in that it takes the skill set (manipulating and filming inanimate objects in a very controlled indoor setting) and scale (small) of typical stop-motion animation films in a completely different direction:
5 Principles of Creativity by Greg Satell
Back in the 1880’s, Frederick Winslow Taylor was able to make dramatic gains in efficiency by timing workers performing rote tasks. His efforts spawned the idea and practice of scientific management.
Is Open Innovation Superficial? By Stefan Lindegaard
Perhaps the question should be: Is the term, open innovation, superficial? The topic was raised at the Open Innovation Summit in Chicago after a presentation given by Susan Harman, Group Manager, Open Innovation at Intuit.
You Can’t Innovate If You Ignore Your Real Problems by Sohrab Vossoughi
Struggling companies often look to momentary design solutions, but, Ziba’s Sohrab Vossoughi warns, they won’t succeed unless they embrace internal change.
What is your Open Innovation partnering approach? By Kevin McFarthing
Open Innovation is now an accepted methodology for enhancing your new product or service development pipeline. It is deployed to varying degrees depending on the industry or even the company attitude.
Have a nice week!
Enjoy it! THE DARK SIDE OF BEST PRACTICES by Michael Wade via @ariegoldshlager How can you possibly argue with best practices? These practices are, more often than not, superior to your own. Indeed, best practices embody how the best firms within an industry conduct business. By adopting them, you can share in that success. […]
THE DARK SIDE OF BEST PRACTICES by Michael Wade via @ariegoldshlager
How can you possibly argue with best practices? These practices are, more often than not, superior to your own. Indeed, best practices embody how the best firms within an industry conduct business. By adopting them, you can share in that success. So, if they are better than what you currently have, and they are proven to be effective in your industry, then why not make the switch?
The Power of Synthesis and the Problem with Experts by Greg Sattel
How much do we need specialized experts for the information economy?
If history is any guide, probably not much. It makes little sense for capable people to spend an entire career doing the same job when they would probably be much more effective if they gained experience in more than one area.
Are you Benevolent Dictator or BrainPowered Facilitator? By Ellen Weber
10 Key differences between…Leader traits.
The Rotman Design Challenge: A Review by Helen Walters
In recent years, calls for a more creative or innovative approach to, well, pretty much everything but our financial instruments, have become more pointed. As the western economy in particular has evolved away from its industrial roots and as the Internet has wrought digital havoc on the old, understood ways of doing things, so have many accepted that the education of those who will effectively lead progress toward a healthy, sustainable future must also shift — and fast.
Insultants not Consultants: Balancing Mastery and Questioning by Jorge Barba
Though people/clients see me as a Consultant, I’ve never really liked the label of Consultant and don’t really consider myself one because I don’t specialize. I’m more of an ‘Insultant in Residence’, not a Consultant.
Get in touch with your Inner Jester to have a more joyful life by Teresa Van Lanen
Here I am just recently flying a kite on the beach and laughing. Having fun and laughing on vacation is not too hard to do for most of us. But at times finding our inner jester can be difficult. With April fools day upon us I felt this topic would make a great article, enjoy!
Four Roadblocks for a Corporate Network Culture by Stefan Lindegaard
In working with companies that are trying to build a networking culture, here are some reasons I’ve identified for why such efforts can fail or not reach the hoped-for degree of success.
The art of innovation by Kate Oakley, Brooke Sperry and Andy Pratt via @ralph_ohr
In the 21st century, the UK’s economic competitiveness and social wellbeing will increasingly depend on our ability to innovate. A significant part of the innovation process revolves around ‘creativity’ – the ability to generate new ideas, or to restructure and redeploy old ones.
When Customer Rebellion Becomes Open Revolution by Umair Haque
What if your business isn’t just fundamentally ill-equipped to survive and thrive in the 21st century — but is actually unequipped for it?
Art and design in service of our world by John Maeda
I’m on a video call with the World Economic Forum Global Agenda Councils that links together experts across the world in response to global challenges. The topic of our call is centering around the situation in Japan. Prof. Toshiko Mori of Harvard shared how there is a gallery in Tokyo that is informing citizens, using art and design, as to how one-third of the electricity in Tokyo utilizes the failed nuclear powered plants — and the importance of saving energy right now in Tokyo.
I hope you enjoyed this! Have a nice week!
Enjoy it! Don’t Push Rocks, Roll Snowballs by Tim Kastelle Innovation is the process of idea management. One of the critical steps to successful innovation is getting your idea to spread. Hugh MacLeod’s outstanding new book Evil Plans has a lot about how to get your ideas to spread more effectively. One of his […]
Don’t Push Rocks, Roll Snowballs by Tim Kastelle
Innovation is the process of idea management. One of the critical steps to successful innovation is getting your idea to spread. Hugh MacLeod’s outstanding new book Evil Plans has a lot about how to get your ideas to spread more effectively. One of his tenets is that we should create random acts of traction.
How to Approach Open Innovation: The 15inno Open Innovation Roadmap by Stefan Lindegaard
As we can define open innovation in many ways, there are also many different approaches to open innovation.
How do you get started? OVO Innovation has developed a topology that builds on two defining attributes. It is a good inspirational starter.
No Vision = No Innovation by Jeffrey Phillips
My son shocked my wife last night by announcing that he didn’t think the space program had anything to offer mankind. He had been assigned a paper in his middle school English class in which he needed to make a provocative point and sustain his argument with facts.
Bridging the innovation planning gap by Michael Fruhling
In a 2010 McKinsey survey of over 2,000 corporate executives, 84% said that innovation was very or extremely important to their company’s future growth. However, 40% claimed that they select their new ideas on an ad hoc basis. Further, 57% agreed that while they execute well against the few new ideas that they had… they needed more big ideas.
Spanish Princess or Female Conquistador? By Marion Chapsal
Ana Patricia Botin is the woman leader number 8 in my series of Women and 12 Leadership Styles. She represents The Moderator/ Persuader dilemna, with a strong preference for The Moderator, although…I’m not so sure anymore!
Why you shouldn’t ignore your customers by Jorge Barba
My blog was offline for two days because my former hosting (got a new one, hurray Blue Host!) shut me down. According to them my blog was using excessive resources and so had to be shut down immediately. In other words, is getting a lot of traffic and we can’t handle you.
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Enjoy it! The Art of Integrative Thinking by Roger Martin and Hilary Austen via @ralph_ohr Modern leadership needs integrative thinking. Integrative thinkers embrace complexity, tolerate uncertainty, and manage tension in searching for creative solutions to problems. Adam Smith Explains the Network Economy by Tim Kastelle The economy is a network. To understand how […]
The Art of Integrative Thinking by Roger Martin and Hilary Austen via @ralph_ohr
Modern leadership needs integrative thinking. Integrative thinkers
embrace complexity, tolerate uncertainty, and manage tension in searching for
creative solutions to problems.
Adam Smith Explains the Network Economy by Tim Kastelle
The economy is a network. To understand how new ideas integrate into it, we first have to understand how interconnected and interdependent it is. Here is a passage from The Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith making this point (from Adam Gopnik’s good review of Smith’s work in The New Yorker):
Working With Strangers to Solve Open Innovation Challenges: What’s It Like? By Stefan Lindegaard
In writing and making public presentations about open innovation, I often remind people that while process is important, in the end success comes down to having people with the right mindset and skills. So much can be accomplished when a good team comes together, even when that team consists of experts in various disciplines around the globe who are total strangers to one another.
It’s Time for Some New Habits–the Year of the Meaning Organization by Umair Haque
This time of year we tend to subject ourselves to tough review. We zero in on our practices and tendencies and resolve to take up new, positive habits–and, more importantly, to break the bad. It can be a productive exercise if approached with a clear eye and dedicated follow-through. My question: why don’t we subject our institutions to the same ritualistic rigor?
Surprise yourself by Jorge Barba
We all have different likes and dislikes. That’s just how it is. A personal example how is I like video games and although I do have preferences for shooters, sports and espionage; I’ll give any genre a shot.
We Need To Change The Way We Use Trash, One Imagination At A Time. It Is About Behavior As Much As Economics. By Idris Mootee
We all love shopping and some do more than other. We love to buy shoes, clothes, electronic gadgets, toys and cameras. We all know we can’t continue on like this, the stuff we buy today is way worse than what we were buying a decade ago, everything has tons of electronic components inside which is really hard to recycle.
Team Guidelines From A New Boss: How Can He Make Sure People Live Them? By Bob Sutton
I got a fascinating note from an employee of a big company about the “team norms” that were articulated by his new boss. I think they are great, but have a crucial question about them. Here they are:
Happy or Valuable New Year? By Deb Mills-Scofield
21st century capitalism is shifting focus from making money to making meaning (ends vs. means, trailing indicators v leading indicators). This is good and necessary. However, ‘happiness’ is starting to dominate discussions about 21st C capitalism, even in governments’ measures of economic growth.
Have a nice weekend!
Enjoy it! 10 Open Innovation Questions for SME’s by Stefan Lindegaard As a follow-up to my slightly provocative blog post, Why Open Innovation is Not for Small Companies, I have begun looking further into the interesting topic on how small companies can innovate with others How Ideas Take Flight Fred Sheahan I love this […]
10 Open Innovation Questions for SME’s by Stefan Lindegaard
As a follow-up to my slightly provocative blog post, Why Open Innovation is Not for Small Companies, I have begun looking further into the interesting topic on how small companies can innovate with others
How Ideas Take Flight Fred Sheahan
I love this video lecture from Stanford’s Entrepreneurship Corner. Within it, Jennifer Aaker (Twitter: @aaker) explores the importance of happiness, meaning, and story in successful and powerful social media campaigns. I highly recommend spending an hour of your time on this topic; it’s immensely applicable to any business, education, and nonprofit organization with a need to leverage activism and outreach in a networked world.
The Path to Outcome-Driven Innovation by Bryan Mahoney
Innovation does not often come along on its own. As Hemingway might have said, there is no one rule to innovating. Sometimes it comes easily and perfectly; sometimes it’s like drilling through rock and blasting it out with charges.
Which Ideas Are the Good Ones? By Tim Kastelle
The New York Times has just published The 10th Annual Year in Ideas. As part of this, they asked Tyler Cowen to comment on the previous reviews. He noted this quote from the introduction to the piece:
Who’s Really Innovative? By Gary Hamel
If you were compiling a list of the world’s most innovative companies, which businesses would top your list? No one would be surprised if you picked Google, Apple or Amazon, but what about Wal-Mart? (Huh?) Or PG&E (a utility, for crying out loud)? Surely there must be some mistake! Or how ’bout the Chinese data equipment maker Huawei (umm, who are they)? While a few of these companies might not have made it onto your top 10 list, all of them were featured in Fast Company’s 2010 ranking of innovation all-stars.
Leadership vs Management: Tale of the tape by Jorge Barba
After seeing Scott Berkun’s post on innovation vs usability in numbers, I decided to do my own search on Google’s Ngram Viewer and compared four words: innovation, creativity, management and leadership. Graph below or click through to page:
Innovation-Inspiring Prizes by Andrea Meyer
Point: Use open innovation challenges and prizes to inspire solutions, participation and collaboration from employees, partners and customers
What’s remarkable about innovation by Jeffrey Phillips
Like many of you I participate in the social media world. That world has opened up new relationships and new sources of information for me that were completely unexpected. I’ve learned a lot from individuals on Twitter and Facebook and Linkedin, and I’ve become a real believer in the use of social media to support innovation.
In Pursuit of the Perfect Brainstorm by David Segal via Ralph-Ohr
Last month, in a small room on the fifth floor of a high-rise building in San Mateo, Calif., three men sat around a table, thinking. The place was wallpapered with Post-it notes, in a riot of colors, plus column after column of index cards pinned to foam boards. Some of the cards had phrases like “space maximizers” or “stuff trackers” written on them.
Have a nice week!
Enjoy this readings! Innovate By Hacking Capabilities by Saul Kaplan Capabilities are the amino acids of innovation. They are the building blocks that enable value delivery. Innovation is a better way to deliver value and is often the result of repurposing existing capabilities. Harnessing Ignorance to Spark Creativity by Bob Sutton via Ralph-Ohr […]
Enjoy this readings!
Innovate By Hacking Capabilities by Saul Kaplan
Capabilities are the amino acids of innovation. They are the building blocks that enable value delivery. Innovation is a better way to deliver value and is often the result of repurposing existing capabilities.
Harnessing Ignorance to Spark Creativity by Bob Sutton via Ralph-Ohr
I just got an email from a writer who was checking to see if I had argued — in a talk long ago — that true innovations come from people who ignore customers.
Passion and Wisdom by John Hagel
Passion and wisdom. Youth and age. Most of us would say that these are two ends of the spectrum. Many say that one can either be passionate or wise, but not both. Passion typically prevails in one’s youth while wisdom gains prominence with age and experience.
The Opposition Strategy by Jorge Barba
One great way to stand out and differentiate is to do the opposite of what everyone else is doing. An opposition strategy is usually the result of challenging long held assumptions of how things are done, this is the domain of us ‘crazies’ who question authority.
The Role of Strategy by Tim Kastelle
There is a terrific quote in Creative Disruption by Simon Waldman about strategy. It is from Markus Reckling, the Managing Director of Corporate Development for Deutsche Post – here’s the quote plus Waldman’s interpretation:
This Is Your Brain on Metaphors by ROBERT SAPOLSKY via Riita Raesmaa
Despite rumors to the contrary, there are many ways in which the human brain isn’t all that fancy. Let’s compare it to the nervous system of a fruit fly. Both are made up of cells, of course, with neurons playing particularly important roles.
Great Advice on Open Innovation from Intuit by Stefan Lindegaard
A few weeks back, I wrote a blog post, From Archer to Magnet: A Good Goal for Open Innovation, which was based on a recent meeting with Jan Bosch, VP of Open Innovation at Intuit.
Have a nice week!
Enjoy it! Making Room for Reflection Is a Strategic Imperative by Umair Haque via @ralph_ohr Business is, above all, busy. And maybe it’s too busy. Let’s face it. Most of us spend most of our time chasing the immediate reward, the short-run “objective,” the near-term “goal — in short, the expedient and the convenient. […]
Making Room for Reflection Is a Strategic Imperative by Umair Haque via @ralph_ohr
Business is, above all, busy. And maybe it’s too busy.
Let’s face it. Most of us spend most of our time chasing the immediate reward, the short-run “objective,” the near-term “goal — in short, the expedient and the convenient.
Innovation – Doing the Impossible with No Resources by Jeffrey Phillips
During this most recent downturn, but similarly to other downturns, at least while I’ve been in the workforce, is the concept of “doing more with less” – that is, wringing more output or benefits out of the same, or often even less, inputs and resources
Currency of 21st Century Business? Connections by Deb Mills-Scofield
Sitting behind me at BIF-6 was this nice, unassuming guy. We struck up a conversation. As a result, a wonderful friendship has developed (which is easy to do at BIF). This guy was Michael Lee Stallard.
The Mindset and Key Skills Needed for Successful Innovation by Stefan Lindegaard
In my talks, I like to get into discussions on why we need to update our mindset and key skills in order to become successful at innovation. Below, I have given a couple of reasons as well as some suggestions on the key skills we need to develop.
Is Innovation Expensive? By Paul Sloane
How can companies afford to allocate scarce resources to innovation in these unprecedented times. When every extraneous expenditure is cut back to preserve cash flow how can it be justified to lavish money on
The Innovation Matrix: People or Tools? By Tim Kastelle
I had lunch last week with some managers from a company that is trying to improve their innovation performance. They kept asking me what tools should they be using to do this? Is there software that will help, or a process, or some other tool? I had to explain that there are a lot of tools available, but that first you have to figure out your innovation strengths and weaknesses.
The Two Dimensions of Market Orientation by Ralph Christian Ohr
Recently, I was reading an interesting HBR article, named: “Meeting the Apple Game of Customer Perception” by Ndubuisi Ekekwe.
The key paragraphs for me were:
How Are You Smart for Innovation Era? By Ellen Weber
The new innovation era builds on different talents – those overlooked by exclusive practices that limit wealth for grabbers at the top.
Have a nice week!
Enjoy it! Designing for the Future Customer With Foresight Thinking by Bernhard Schindlholzer Many organizations make the common mistake of designing a future product or service for today’s user. The user today will not be the same user you want to target in two or three product cycles. Innovators Go It Alone by […]
Designing for the Future Customer With Foresight Thinking by Bernhard Schindlholzer
Many organizations make the common mistake of designing a future product or service for today’s user. The user today will not be the same user you want to target in two or three product cycles.
Innovators Go It Alone by Ndubuisi Ekekwe Via @ariegoldshlager
For a long time, Ford, Chrysler, and GM followed the same strategy: they built big gas-guzzlers. Asian competitors attacked that model, took market share, and transformed the U.S. automobile industry.
Collaboration and Co-creation: Incentives Are Important by Gaurav Bhalla Via @ralph_ohr
Customer collaboration and co-creation rests on a few key assumptions; that customers are passionate about the collaboration objective(s), and are willing and able to offer their time and creativity.
Open Innovation and Open Source: What They Share and How They Differ by Stefan Lindegaard
Based on the positive feedback from this webcast, we followed up with a conversation with regular opensource.com contributor Chris Grams and myself on the ways open source and open innovation are different and the things they share.
Relational Knowledge – We discover what we know in our relations by Daniel Durrant
Might our knowledge increase as we extend our relations further through structured learning networks? Relational knowledge transcends my brain and your brain, I can tell you that much. It is the relational space of reflection that I believe will take us to the next level: greater challenges, greater opportunities
Open Innovation Measurement – Part 3: Mass Customization by Volker Bilgram
Research on mass customization has examined the value accrued by co-creation in a stage of the value chain very close to commercialization.
Northrop Grumman, Eastman Chemical: Where to Innovate in this Economy by Andrea Meyer
Story: At Invention Machine’s Power to Innovate user conference, Jim Belfiore, Senior Director of Client Innovation and Practices, posed the question of where to innovate in this economy. Numerous presenters provided varied and surprising answers about where they find innovation and innovation-related opportunities.
Have a nice week
Enjoy it! Does Your Culture Support Innovation? By Holly Green There’s a lot of people talking about innovation these days, myself included. The good news is that business leaders seem to be sitting up and taking notice of this important subject. The bad news is that once a topic becomes popular in the media, […]
Does Your Culture Support Innovation? By Holly Green
There’s a lot of people talking about innovation these days, myself included.
The good news is that business leaders seem to be sitting up and taking notice of this important subject. The bad news is that once a topic becomes popular in the media, people have a tendency to see it as the next “management flavor of the month.” In other words, they perceive it as a quick fix solution rather than a long-term change in the way they do business.
Innovation: It’s All About Relationships by Deb Mills-Scofield
I spoke with John Bartolone, Director of Open Innovation for Unilever ‘s Skin & Hair Care division the other day. Unilever is known for brands like Lipton, Slim-Fast, Ben & Jerry’s, Dove, Pond’s Lifebuoy and Axe (any of us with teenage boys knows this one!).
How Do You Know When to Jump? By Tim Kastelle
We keep hearing that the whole point of strategy is build a sustainable competitive advantage. This makes some sense, up to a point. The problem though is that the skills and routines that help us build one can also constrain us, and prevent us from responding to a changing environment.
5 Ways To Improve Your Innovation Pipeline by Rowen Gibson via @ralph_ohr
How healthy is your company’s innovation pipeline? Is it already operating at peak performance, helping you pump out a torrent of new growth opportunities across product, market, and industry spaces? Or would it be fairer to say that there is still room for improvement?
How to change people’s behavior by tweaking the environment by Jorge Barba
The interesting discussion we had about innovation being a matter of age brought up a lot of insights, one in particular was that to breed innovation an environment is more important than the age of the innovator.
Five Types of People That Kill Innovation by Stefan Lindegaard
Who are the people that kill innovation in corporate organizations? Here is my take on five types. Let me know what you think and what you can you add.
The 5 BEST Personal Growth Videos EVER by FinerMinds Team
Have a nice week!
- Não são analógicos, não são digitais…são pessoas!
- Abanar a dissonância cognitiva e abraçar a inovação
- O conhecimento tácito é um gatilho e uma alavanca para a inovação! Será verdade?
- Quando o Design Thinking ajuda a criar um sentido de propósito nos RH
- A inovação e os desafios das equipas e das organizações
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