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Managing Intellectual Capital: Organizational, Strategic, and Policy Dimensions (Clarendon Lectures in Management Studies) ebook

by David J. Teece


David J. Teece is Professor of Business Administration and Director of the Institute of Management, Innovation .

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. In 1998 he presented the Clarendon Lectures in Management Studies at Oxford and in 1999 was awarded the Andersen Consulting Award. Series: Clarendon Lectures in Management Studies.

He provides frameworks as well as practical advice, looking in particular at the organization structures most likely to support innovation, and how managerial decisions and strategy affect the division of the gains. This will be essential reading for academics, managers, and students alike who want to keep abreast of contemporary strategic challenges.

Подробности несостоявшейся войны: Иран предупредил об ударах по базам США ради минимального ущерба - Продолжительность: 22:45 Николай Платошкин Recommended for you.

He provides frameworks as well as practical advice, looking in particular at the organization structure most likely to support innovation, and how managerial decision and strategy affect the division of the gains.

In 1998 he presented the Clarendon Lectures in Management Studies at Oxford and in 1999 was awarded the Andersen Consulting Award.

Teece's book is the best one I know of in treating this topic seriously and providing a useful framework for capturing the value from intellectual assets.

He provides frameworks as well as practical advice, looking in particular at the organization structures most likely to support innovation, and how managerial decisions and strategy affect the division of the gains.

This monograph originated with the Clarendon Lectures which I presented at Oxford in May of 1998

This monograph originated with the Clarendon Lectures which I presented at Oxford in May of 1998. However, it draws on my scholarship and writings (together with some of my students and professional colleagues) over at least a decade.

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Managers are keenly aware that in today's economy the astute management of technology can advance not only the fortunes of the innovators, but also of society at large. In this book David Teece considers how firms can exploit technological innovation and protect their intellectual capital while staying ahead of the competition. He provides theoretical frameworks as well as practical advice, looking in particular at the organizational structures most likely to support innovation, and how managerial decisions and strategy affect the division of the gains.
Survivors
This is an excellent book on the knowledge-based view of the firm. Although Teece is unsure in his preface whoether is succesfully addresses both academic audiences and managers. From an academic perspective, I can surely claim that this book is theoretically interesting. I recognized two portions of this book that draw heavily on Teece's work published previously in California Management Review (parts of Chapter 1 and all of chapter 4). What is certainly most interesting out of the 300 pages of small type is Section 2. This section provides a compelling set of arguments on the impact of market structures and governance modes on intellectual capital. Notabily missing, however, is incorporation of the knowledge-integration perspective that Grant et. al have been building for the past half decade. The case study on Pilkinton Glass is also well worn, and Teece clearly acknowledges that. Information technologists should not hold thier breath because this work seems to take a rather passive stand on the role of IT in mobilizing intellectual assets. The references at the end provide an impressive array of literature in economics that Teece draws on. The readibility and plausibility of Teece's arguments should come as no surprise to anyone who has read Teece's earlier scholarly work. Overall, I'd say that this was worth the thirty five dollars.
Iphonedivorced
In his preface, author David J. Teece promises a theoretical framework for understanding intellectual property and practical advice about managing it. Theory ultimately prevails in this book, but valuable nuggets of managerial guidance await any entrepreneur willing to dig for them. As a professor and as the presenter of Oxford's Clarendon Lecture in Management Studies, from which this book is drawn, Teece naturally tends toward abstract thinking. Some of the territory has been traveled before (i.e. the message that bureaucratic, hierarchical organizations tend to stifle innovation) but Teece adds a lot of intriguing material. We [...] believe analytically minded academics, entrepreneurs and executives will find Teece's volume illuminating, most notably his educated perspective on antitrust activism in the high tech arena. He concludes that government regulators should probably stick to regulating industries they understand. Well, if they want to understand intellectual property, they should start here.
Rias
You are about to realize a misconception between two related but different terms: intellectual capital and intellectual property. Browsing throughout the book you will hardly find any references to intellectual capital, including a brief definition! Thus you should not be surprised by not finding any reference to intellectual capital in the Index. One would expect some heated discussion over this controversial concept before being offered a framework to manage it. Forget it. Despite author's attempt to write about the promising field of IC all sections seem to converge around the intellectual property discussion. The management of intellectual capital is something else than the management of intellectual capital. The wrong audiences may than be easily caught in this trap.
Managing Intellectual Capital: Organizational, Strategic, and Policy Dimensions (Clarendon Lectures in Management Studies) ebook
Author:
David J. Teece
Category:
Management & Leadership
Subcat:
EPUB size:
1422 kb
FB2 size:
1959 kb
DJVU size:
1421 kb
Language:
Publisher:
Oxford University Press (February 15, 2001)
Pages:
312 pages
Rating:
4.8
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