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In his review in Fast Company, Adrian Ott says that Henry Chesbrough’s book “Open Services Innovation,” provides an integrated approach and framework that explains much of what’s happening today. He adds that the book demonstrates through real-world case studies that services are not just an after-the-sale bolt-on item
In this review of the book “Open Services Innovation” on the blog “SustainableInnovation,” Antti Hautamaki argues that the best part of the book is the discussion of extending services innovation outside one’s organization and shows the role of Specialization, Economies
In the video included below, Science|Business’s Richard Hudson speaks with Professor Henry Chesbrough and BP’s Group Head for Research and Technology, David Eyton about open innovation.
Below, please find a video of Professor Henry Chesbrough’s talk at TEDxESADE, which was held on June 8, 2011 in Barcelona, Spain. Image
Those who study innovation often can be overwhelmed by the variety and speed at which clever new products and services come into the market. But it is helpful to take a step back from these myriad innovations to reflect on the evolution not only of the technologies themselves but also the processes
Below, please find a video of Professor Henry Chesbrough’s presentation at the Hit Barcelona World Innovation Summit. Image via flickr.
“Participatory innovation is still a new experience to many practitioners. How do you make sure you are actually listening to users? And how do you organize your company internally to properly involve external stakeholders. Participatory innovation is the new discipline of involving users of products
In his CalBusiness article, Bill Snyder examines the concepts within Professor Henry Chesbrough’s new book Open Services Innovation: Rethinking Your Business to Grow and Compete in a New Era. Click here
In his May 21 “New York Times” online article “Change the World, and Win Fabulous Prizes,” Steve Lohr provides a history of the prize model and discusses current open innovation contests. Josh Lerner, a professor at the Harvard Business School, is quoted in the article and explains that the proliferation