Technology entrepreneurship : insights in new technology-based firms, research spin-offs and corporate environments.
|Imprint:||Cham : Springer, 2018.|
|Description:||1 online resource|
|Series:||FGF studies in small business and entrepreneurship|
FGF studies in small business and entrepreneurship.
|Subject:||Technological innovations -- Economic aspects.|
New business enterprises.
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS -- Industrial Management.
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS -- Management.
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS -- Management Science.
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS -- Organizational Behavior.
Research & development management.
Business ethics & social responsibility.
New business enterprises.
Technological innovations -- Economic aspects.
|URL for this record:||http://pi.lib.uchicago.edu/1001/cat/bib/11760282|
Table of Contents:
- Intro; Foreword; Acknowledgments; Contents; List of Contributors; Part I: Business Models, Business Architecture and Business Planning of NTBFs; The Semantics of Entrepreneurial Learning in New Technology-Based Firms; 1 Introduction: Relevance of the Entrepreneurial Status; 2 Literature Review: Organizational Learning in the Early-Stages; 3 Research Question: Determining the Status of Entrepreneurial Learning; 4 Research Design Development: A Multistage Purification Process; 5 Results: Seven Clusters of NTBFs ́Learning Patterns; 6 Discussion, Limitations, and Conclusion; References.
- Architecture of Technology Ventures: A Business Model Perspective1 Introduction; 2 Technology Venturing; 2.1 Two Polar Views: The Problem of Exogeneous Perspectives; 2.2 Transactions and Resources: Endogenous Views on Technology Venturing; 2.2.1 Technology Ventures: Transactions Costs and Resources; 2.3 Value Concept: The Foundation of an Endogenous View of Technology Venturing; 2.4 How Can Technology Ventures Capture Value?; 2.5 The Business Model Concept: Logic of Creating and Capturing Value; 2.5.1 What Is a Business Model?; 2.5.2 What Do Business Models Do?
- 3 Proposing an Architecture of the Business Model of Technology Ventures3.1 Business Models and the Core-Periphery Imagery; 3.2 From Market-Driven to Market Driving Business Models; 4 Empirical Illustrations from Three Technology Ventures; 4.1 Design: Data and Sample; 4.2 Analysis and Results; 5 Discussion and Conclusion; 5.1 Moving Forward; 5.2 Concluding Remarks; References; The Role of Business Models in the Development of New Technology-Based Firms; 1 Introduction; 2 Business Models in New Technology Ventures; 3 Business Models: The Effectiveness/Efficiency Characteristics.
- 4 Business Model Evolution: Escaping the `Giver Trap5́ NTBFs: Typical Business Model Problems; 5.1 Problem 1: Low Value Recognition from the Customer Side; 5.2 Problem 2: Delivery Failure; 5.3 Problem 3: Monetization Failure; 5.4 Problem 4: Failing to Scale Up the Successfully Validated Business Model; 5.5 Problem 5: Low Relevance of the Customer Value Offered; 5.6 Problem 6: Inability to Focus on the Key Customers; 6 Discussion; References; Part II: Managing NTBFs; Identifying and Categorizing Risks of New Product Development in a Small Technology-Driven Company; 1 Introduction.
- 2 Problem Background2.1 Previous Research on Risks of New Product Development; 2.2 Previous Research on Small Technology Driven Companies; 3 Identifying Risks of New Product Development in a Small Technology-Driven Company; 4 Categorizing Risks of New Product Development in a Small Technology-Driven Company; 5 Conclusion and Recommendations; References; The Application of the Effective Innovation Leadership Model in ICT Practice; 1 Scientific Perspective on Innovation Leadership; 2 Background on the Development of the EIL-Model; 3 The EIL-Model; 4 Business Perspective on Innovation Leadership.