John Wiley & Sons Innovation Economics, Engineering and Management Handbook 2 Cover Innovation, in economic activity, in managerial concepts and in engineering design, results from cre.. Product #: 978-1-78630-701-9 Regular price: $142.06 $142.06 In Stock

Innovation Economics, Engineering and Management Handbook 2

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Uzunidis, Dimitri / Kasmi, Fedoua / Adatto, Laurent (Editor)

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1. Edition September 2021
336 Pages, Hardcover
Wiley & Sons Ltd

ISBN: 978-1-78630-701-9
John Wiley & Sons

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Innovation, in economic activity, in managerial concepts and in engineering design, results from creative activities, entrepreneurial strategies and the business climate. Innovation leads to technological, organizational and commercial changes, due to the relationships between enterprises, public institutions and civil society organizations. These innovation networks create new knowledge and contribute to the dissemination of new socio-economic and technological models, through new production and marketing methods.

Innovation Economics, Engineering and Management Handbook 2 is the second of the two volumes that comprise this book. The main objectives across both volumes are to study the innovation processes in today?s information and knowledge society; to analyze how links between research and business have intensified; and to discuss the methods by which innovation emerges and is managed by firms, not only from a local perspective but also a global one.

The studies presented in these two volumes contribute toward an understanding of the systemic nature of innovations and enable reflection on their potential applications, in order to think about the meaning of growth and prosperity

Introduction xvii
Dimitri UZUNIDIS and Fedoua KASMI

Chapter 1. Meaning - The Meaning of Innovation: Theoretical and Practical Perspectives 1
Joëlle FOREST

1.1. Introduction 1

1.2. Conceptions of the meaning of innovation over time 3

1.3. When innovation, like the phoenix, rises from the ashes 5

1.4. In search of lost meaning 8

1.5. The PSI approach: a philosophy of, and for, action 11

1.6. By way of conclusion 15

1.7. References 15

Chapter 2. Engineering - Innovation Engineering: A Holistic and Operational Approach to the Innovation Process 19
Laure MOREL and Mauricio CAMARGO

2.1. Introduction 19

2.2. Innovation engineering: a field of research that has struggled to structure itself in France 21

2.3. Practical guide to innovation engineering 32

2.3.1. First bias: there are no good or bad innovative ideas! 33

2.3.2. Second bias: any innovation process requires contextualization of the situation 34

2.3.3. Third bias: there is no innovative project management without collaboration 35

2.3.4. Fourth bias: a universal innovation process does not exist! 35

2.3.5. Fifth bias: the importance of materializing and evaluating ideas as early as possible by including users in the process 36

2.4. Conclusion 37

2.5. Acknowledgments 38

2.6. References 39

Chapter 3. Absorption - Technological Absorptive Capacity and Innovation: The Primacy of Knowledge 43
Sonia BEN SLIMANE

3.1. Introduction 43

3.2. Technological absorptive capacity: a cognitive process 43

3.3. The multidimensional nature of absorption capacity and innovation 45

3.4. Measuring absorptive capacity 46

3.5. Conclusion 47

3.6. References 48

Chapter 4. Big Data - Artificial Intelligence and Innovation: The Big Data Issue 51
Laurent DUPONT

4.1. Introduction 51

4.2. Humans and data: diversity and consensus 52

4.3. Big Data: an interdisciplinary approach to technology and its uses 54

4.4. A wide range of applications: promises and fears 55

4.5. Conclusion 56

4.6. References 57

Chapter 5. Blockchain - Blockchain and Co-creation within Management Methods 59
Eric SEULLIET

5.1. Introduction 59

5.2. The interest of Blockchain in the field of immaterial exchanges 60

5.3. The limits of the co-creation process 61

5.4. Blockchain in mobilizing and organizing co-creation processes 62

5.5. The promises of Blockchain 63

5.5.1. Intellectual property renewal 63

5.5.2. "Empowerment" of individuals 63

5.5.3. Scaling up 64

5.5.4. Collective intelligence 64

5.5.5. New forms of organization and social impact 64

5.5.6. Necessary developments 64

5.6. Conclusion 65

5.7. References 66

Chapter 6. Bricolage - From Improvisation to Innovation: The Key Role of "Bricolage" 67
Paul BOUVIER-PATRON

6.1. Introduction 67

6.2. Bricolage: new concept, old practice 67

6.3. Current application of the bricolage concept 68

6.4. Bricolage and improvisation 69

6.5. Bricolage and frugal innovation 70

6.6. Conclusion 72

6.7. References 73

Chapter 7. Circularity - The Circular Economy as an Innovative Process 75
Sonia VEYSSIÈRE

7.1. Introduction 75

7.2. The circular economy: a transformative concept 76

7.3. The circular economy as a source of innovation 77

7.4. Conclusion 81

7.5. References 82

Chapter 8. Co-creation - Co-creation and Innovation: Strategic Issues for the Company 85
Paul BOUVIER-PATRON

8.1. Introduction 85

8.2. Co-creation: a strategic challenge for companies 86

8.3. Co-creation, DIY and DIWO 87

8.4. Co-creation, creativity and innovation 88

8.5. Co-creation and intellectual property rights 89

8.6. Co-creation and eco-design 90

8.7. Conclusion 90

8.8. References 91

Chapter 9. Community - Innovative Communities of Practice: What are the Conditions for Implementation and Innovation? 93
Diane-Gabrielle TREMBLAY

9.1. Introduction: communities of practice and innovation 93

9.2. Communities of practices, a definition: group cohesion, complicity and dynamism 94

9.3. Work teams and virtual communities 95

9.4. Organizational learning 97

9.5. Animation role 97

9.6. Conclusion 98

9.7. References 99

Chapter 10. Craftsman - The Innovative Craftsman: A Historically Permanent Socio-economic Function 101
Sophie BOUTILLIER and Claude FOURNIER

10.1. Introduction 101

10.2. The craftsman, an ignored innovator 102

10.3. The innovative craftsman of the 21st century 103

10.4. Conclusion 106

10.5. References 106

Chapter 11. Defense - Military Innovation: Networks and Dual-use Technological Development 109
Pierre BARBAROUX

11.1. Introduction 109

11.2. Military innovation: main attributes 110

11.2.1. Military innovation as a knowledge-intensive and dual process 110

11.2.2. Military innovation as a technology-driven process 111

11.2.3. Military innovation as a demand-oriented process 112

11.3. Conclusion 113

11.4. References 114

Chapter 12. Design Thinking - Design Thinking and Strategic Management of Innovation 115
Bérangère L. SZOSTAK

12.1. Introduction 115

12.2. The origins of design thinking 116

12.3. Design thinking in innovation management 117

12.4. Conclusion 119

12.5. References 119

Chapter 13. Digital - Digital Entrepreneurship as Innovative Entrepreneurship 121
Birgit LEICK and Mehtap ALDOGAN EKLUND

13.1. Introduction 121

13.2. Definition and characteristics of digital entrepreneurship 122

13.3. Digital entrepreneurship in the field of innovation studies 124

13.4. Conclusion 126

13.5. References 126

Chapter 14. Entrepreneurship - Social Innovative Entrepreneurship: An Integrated Multi-level Model 129
Susanne GRETZINGER

14.1. Introduction 129

14.2. State-of-the-art: contemporary issues, approaches and levels of analysis 130

14.3. Integrated multi-level model of innovative social entrepreneurship 132

14.4. Conclusion 133

14.5. References 134

Chapter 15. Fintech - Technology in Finance: Strategic Risks and Challenges 137
Arvind ASHTA

15.1. Introduction 137

15.2. Evolution of technology in finance 138

15.3. Risks of fintech 141

15.4. Concluding remarks 142

15.5. References 142

Chapter 16. Gerontech - Geront'innovations and the Silver Economy 145
Blandine LAPERCHE

16.1. Introduction 145

16.2. The Silver Economy: a new area for innovation 146

16.3. "Gerontechnologies": the technological dimension of innovations in the Silver Economy 147

16.4. Towards "geront'innovation" 148

16.5. Conclusion 151

16.6. References 151

Chapter 17. Greentech - Contributions and Limitations to the Environmental Transition 153
Smaïl AÏT-EL-HADJ

17.1. Introduction 153

17.2. Green technologies, the first technological response to the environmental crisis 153

17.2.1. New energies 153

17.2.2. Information technologies and green technologies 154

17.2.3. Biology as a preferred carrier of green technologies 154

17.2.4. Nanotechnologies: cross-technology dimension of green technologies 155

17.2.5. New services and organizations: recycling, industrial ecology, the economy of functionality 155

17.3. From green technologies to a sustainable technological and socio-economic system 156

17.3.1. Green technologies are a one-off and partial response to the environmental challenge 156

17.3.2. The shifting of boundaries and environmental problems 156

17.3.3. The global environmental limit implies responding with a global reconfiguration of the technological system 157

17.3.4. The global environmental limit implies a societal reconfiguration beyond technology 157

17.3.5. The current criticality of the environmental threat implies a massive and rapid transition 158

17.4. References 158

Chapter 18. Hacker - Hackerspace as a Space for Creative Exploration 161
Dave MOBHE BOKOKO

18.1. Introduction 161

18.2. The rise of hacker culture 162

18.3. Cybercrime or creative exploration? 163

18.4. Conclusion 165

18.5. References 165

Chapter 19. Health - Telemedicine: Decentralized Medical Innovation 167
Patricia BAUDIER

19.1. Introduction 167

19.2. Information technology at the service of medical care 167

19.3. High-performance medical devices 168

19.4. Conclusion 169

19.5. References 170

Chapter 20. Intellectual Corpus - Inventive Intellectual Corpus: Knowledge-based Innovation 173
Pierre SAULAIS

20.1. Introduction 173

20.2. Concept of knowledge-based innovation 174

20.3. Modeling knowledge creation 176

20.4. Activation of the chaotic inspiration model of knowledge evolution by emergence using the ICAROS(r) method 178

20.5. Conclusion 180

20.6. References 180

Chapter 21. Imagination - Imagination, Science Fiction, Creativity and Innovation: An Integrated Process 181
Thomas MICHAUD

21.1. Introduction 181

21.2. Tame the imagination in order to innovate 182

21.3. Imagination: from creativity to innovation 183

21.4. Conclusion 185

21.5. References 185

Chapter 22. Marketing - Marketing of Innovation and University-Industry Collaboration 187
Cheikh Abdou Lahad THIAW

22.1. Introduction 187

22.2. Innovation marketing and inter-organizational collaboration 188

22.3. The cross-functionality of innovation marketing 190

22.4. Conclusion 192

22.5. References 192

Chapter 23. Milieu - Innovative Milieu: The Strength of Proximity Ties 195
Fedoua KASMI

23.1. Introduction 195

23.2. Definition and characteristics of an innovative milieu 196

23.3. Proximity and territorialized innovation networks 198

23.4. Conclusion 199

23.5. References 200

Chapter 24. Nanotech - Nanotechnologies: The Future of Innovations 201
Jean-Louis MONINO

24.1. Introduction 201

24.2. Nanotechnology applications 203

24.3. RFID chips 203

24.4. Global potential risks 204

24.5. Conclusion and outlook 205

24.6. References 207

24.7. Webography 207

Chapter 25. Novelty - Novelty and Innovation: The Nodal Place of Creativity 209
Laure MOREL

25.1. Introduction 209

25.2. Innovation and novelty 210

25.3. Creativity as a prerequisite for innovation 213

25.4. Conclusion 214

25.5. References 214

Chapter 26. Open - Open Source and Open Data: Filiation, Analogies and Common Dynamics 217
Laurent ADATTO

26.1. Introduction 217

26.2. Open source and open data: guiding concepts 218

26.3. Open source: process innovation and legal innovation via copyleft 218

26.4. Open data: dynamics of open innovation 2.0 in line with open source 220

26.5. Conclusion 222

26.6. References 222

Chapter 27. Personality - The Deviant Personality of the Innovative Actor 225
Dimitri UZUNIDIS

27.1. Introduction 225

27.2. The actor, the system and the question of the complementarity of roles 226

27.3. The deviant personality of the innovator 228

27.4. Conclusion 230

27.5. References 230

Chapter 28. Real Estate - Business Real Estate and Innovation: A New Profession for New Spaces 233
Frédéric GOUPIL DE BOUILLÉ

28.1. Introduction 233

28.2. The prevalence of the financial referent, reasoning and industrialist practices 234

28.3. Weakness of the human resources paradigm applied to real estate 235

28.4. Employees empowered by change management 235

28.5. Powerful, but inconsistent with regard to use, real estate marketing 236

28.6. The real estate market versus the innovative company 237

28.7. Conclusion 238

28.8. References 239

Chapter 29. Skills - Innovation and Entrepreneurial Skills 241
Giovanni ZAZZERINI

29.1. Introduction 241

29.2. Innovation skills 242

29.3. Entrepreneurial competencies 242

29.4. Ideas and opportunities 243

29.5. Resources 244

29.6. Into action 244

29.7. References 246

Chapter 30. Small Business - Small Business and Innovation: Specificities and Institutional Context 247
Son Thi Kim LE

30.1. Introduction 247

30.2. The relation between small business and innovation 248

30.2.1. What is small business? 248

30.2.2. Small business and innovation 249

30.3. The specificity of small business innovation 250

30.3.1. Innovation efforts: external knowledge source rather than in-house R&D 250

30.3.2. Adopting and adapting external knowledge resources 250

30.4. Government support for small business innovation 252

30.5. Conclusion 253

30.6. References 254

Chapter 31. Spin-off - Research Spin-off: How the University Fosters Innovative Entrepreneurship 255
Elisa SALVADOR

31.1. Introduction 255

31.2. An overview of the development of research spin-offs 256

31.3. Main perspectives and taxonomies of research spin-offs 258

31.4. Fragility and future avenues for improvement 259

31.5. Conclusion 261

31.6. References 261

Chapter 32. Start-up - Start-ups, Venture Capital (SVC) and the Financial Cycle of the SVC System 263
Angelo BONOMI

32.1. Introduction 263

32.2. Start-ups 264

32.3. Venture capital 265

32.4. The SVC system cycle 266

32.5. Conclusion 267

32.6. References 268

Chapter 33. Territory - Territorial Dynamics and Innovative Services 269
Michelle MONGO

33.1. Introduction 269

33.2. Innovation in services: what are we talking about? 270

33.2.1. What does it mean to innovate in services? 270

33.2.2. Which service for innovation analysis? 271

33.3. Geography of innovation in knowledge-intensive business services and territorial impact 272

33.3.1. Stylized facts about the geography of knowledge-intensive business services 272

33.3.2. The contribution of knowledge-intensive business services to territorial innovation dynamics 273

33.4. Public innovation policy: historical actions and future prospects 273

33.5. Conclusion 274

33.6. References 275

Chapter 34. Well-being - Subjective Well-being and Innovation 277
Francis MUNIER

34.1. Introduction 277

34.2. Creative destruction impacts subjective well-being 278

34.3. A questionable relationship 279

34.4. Innovation-care: theoretical approach and applications 280

34.5. Conclusion 281

34.6. References 282

List of Authors 283

Index 287

Summary of Volume 1 293
Dimitri Uzunidis is a Professor of Political Economy and the Honorary President of the Research Network on Innovation in France. He has directed and edited several journals and collections on the study of innovation. As a specialist in change, he provides expertise for various international organizations.

Fedoua Kasmi, Doctor of Economics, is currently a researcher at the University of Lorraine and a member of the Research Network on Innovation in France. Her research focuses on the analysis of the territorial innovation trajectories and the determinants of the emergence of innovative eco-milieus.

Laurent Adatto is a Doctor of Economics and Management of Technology and Innovation at CNAM and a researcher and editorial manager of the Research Network on Innovation in France. His research interests include organizations? open source and open innovation strategies, standardization processes and the future of the software and ICT sectors.