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Čia galite atsisiųsti arba surasti bibliografinės informacijos apie aktualias inovacijų  vadybos, mokslinių tyrimu , klasterių ir kitų sričių knygas tiek lietuvių, tiek užsienio kalbomis. Taip pat, siūlome aplankyti mūsų straipsnių skiltį.

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Knygos ir straipsniai Lietuvos bibliotekose (bibliografija):

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Užsienio literatūra inovacijų tematika (bibliografija):

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Inovacijų biblioteka

Straipsniai ir knygos lietuvių kalba:

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Knygos ir straipsniai Lietuvos bibliotekose

Mokslinių tyrimų ir technologijų vadybos tematika:

Inovacijų vesle ir vadyboje tematika:

Kūribiškumo ir klasterių tematika:


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Užsienietiškos literatūros apie inovacijas bibliografija 

Kūrybiškumo ir klasterių tematika:

  • The Design Of Business: Why Design Thinking Is The Next Competitive Advantage by Roger Martin- This book does an excellent job of articulating why innovation in corporations seems to be incredibly difficult and how Design Thinking must co-exist with analytical thinking to lead a business into new opportunities and business growth

  • The Sticking Point Solution: Nine Ways to Move Your Business from Stagnation to Stunning Growth in Tough Economic Times by Jay Abraham - The nine sticking points that Abraham covers in this marvelous little book are common problems than nearly any small business faces at one time or another.

  • Tribes: We Need You to Lead Us by Seth Godi by - Godin's point in writing Tribes was not to provide a numerical list of tasks you need to do. Rather, because tribes tend to be as unique as the colorful, committed individuals who make them up, he provides the reader with a general set of principles, and backs them up with numerous examples and anecdotes from real-world leaders, who head up successful, vibrant tribes.

  • Awake at the Wheel: Getting Your Great Ideas Rolling in an Uphill World by Mitch Ditkoff - is a highly engaging business fable, well told. This entertaining story teaches the reader about the nature of big ideas, what to do when you have one, the resistance you’re likely to encounter when you try to convince others of its value, and how to overcome this hurdle and bring your idea to life.

  • You Won't Find It: A Creativity Tool Based on the Ancient Wisdom of Heraclitus by Roger von Oech - Heraclitus was perhaps the most provocative and intriguing of the ancient Greek philosophers. Hoping to stir the minds of his people, he liked to present his ideas in puzzling sayings called epigrams. These mysterious but thought-provoking proclamations got people thinking, and therein lies their value as a form of creative stimulus. Viewed in this context, it would seem that Heraclitus was literally the world’s first creativity teacher!

  • The Innovative Leader by Paul Sloane - Sloane combines an impressive depth of knowledge about what works and doesn’t work in the world of innovation, along with a strong background in lateral thinking – a chief source of ideas that fuel breakthrough innovation. He also weaves in real-world examples from innovative companies like IBM, Google and Virgin.

  • The Medici Effect: Breakthrough Insights at the Intersection of Ideas, Concepts & Cultures by Frans Johansson - is a remarkable book that should be on every entrepreneur's bookshelf. It contains numerous practical insights and strategies that you can benefit from, no matter what profession or industry you're working in.

  • Art of Innovation : Lessons in Creativity from IDEO, America's Leading Design Firm by Thomas Kelley and Jonathan Littman - Everyone talks about innovation and creativity, but IDEO has actually done it. The Art of Innovation provides detailed, actionable ideas about how to build an innovative culture and an organization that makes creativity seem routine. Its well-placed emphasis on management practices makes it a great read for anyone in any organization who wants to get better at what
    they do.

Mokslinių tyrimų ir technologijų vadybos tematika:

  • Strategic Management of Technology and Innovation by Robert A. Burgelman, Steven C. Wheelwright, Clayton M. Christensen - The 5th Edition of Strategic Management of Technology and Innovation by Burgelman, Christensen, and Wheelwright continues its unmatched tradition of market leadership, by using a combination of text, readings, and cases to bring to life the latest business research on these critical business challenges.

     
  • Marketing of High-Technology Products and Innovations by Jakki J. Mohr - Marketing of High-Technolgy Products and Innovations, 3/e, provids a thorough overview of the issues high-tech marketers must address, this book provides a balance between conceptual discussions and examples; small and big business; products and services; and consumer and business-to-business marketing contexts.This book offers a cutting-edge treatment of research and practice related to the marketing of technology and innovations, supported with a plethora of examples and applications.A resource for managers in high-tech firms, training programs in high-tech firms, and technology incubators.

     
  • Contemporary Technology : Innovations, Issues, and Perspectives by Linda Rae Markert - Contemporary Technology is written for college and university programs in technology, as well as for general studies in technology and society. This thought-provoking text contains updated chapters on Information Technology as well as Manufacturing and Production Enterprise. Additional topics include genetic engineering, artificial intelligence, space, medicine, global energy, international defense, environmental issues, and more.

  • Technology, Learning, and Innovation: Experiences of Newly Industrializing Economies by Linsu Kim - This volume presents ten original essays and four commentaries contributed by leading scholars in technology and innovation that discuss how newly industrializing countries (NICs), particularly those in East Asia, have transformed themselves from technologically backwards and poor to relatively modern and affluent economies over the past thirty years. They provide interesting theoretical perspectives and the insightful understanding of the process of technological progress at both the macro and micro levels in these countries.

Inovacijų versle ir vadyboje tematika:
 

  • Managing Information and Entrepreneurship in Technology-Based Firms by Michael J. Martin - Describes principles and methodologies necessary to build efficient and highly productive work systems in high tech organizations that must develop and deploy new products in a timely fashion with competitive advantage. Presents techniques applicable to small high tech consumer products or large complex systems requiring cost control, waste minimization and rapid product development. Stresses methodologies to be used for strategic advantage. Suggests diverse strategic plans and their pros and cons, depending on the product and markets.

  • Territories of Profit: Communications, Capitalist Development, and the Innovative Enterprises of G. F. Swift and Dell Computer (Innovation and Technology in the World E) by Gary Fields - Territories of Profit compares Dell Computer, the dominant computer manufacturer of the late twentieth century, and G. F. Swift, the leading meatpacking firm of the late nineteenth century, to reveal how communications revolutions in different periods enabled businesses to innovate their operations, reorganize the structure of the firm, and reshape the geography of profit-making. By depicting the parallel experiences of Dell and Swift, which both deployed revolutionary communications technologies in their business systems and transformed patterns of development through their innovative advances, the book challenges simplified representations of the contemporary economy as historically unprecedented. Territories of Profit also incorporates information from interview sources within Dell to portray the “Dell Model” in ways never before revealed in existing studies of the PC maker.

  • Innovation Management: Strategies, Implementation, and Profits - In this book, Allan Afuah draws from his professional and academic experience to show the relationship between innovation, a management function, and profitability, a financial function. This second edition has been thoroughly revised and updated; it features several new sections, including a new chapter on the Internet.

  • The Business of Innovation: Managing the Corporate Imagination for Maximum Results by Roger Bean. In their second book, Bean and Radford (Powerful Products: Strategic Management of Successful New Product Development, 2000) offer textbook advice on how to integrate innovation into contemporary business practices. The book is well written and draws on some interesting examples; it is unlikely, however, that any organization of significant size will ever adopt, wholesale, the principles and practices recommended by the authors. In fact, even with a proven track record in innovation, the best of the contemporary innovators Bell Labs, Hewlett-Packard, and Motorola, for example may not see the end of the decade. The author's view on systems and innovation is also somewhat shortsighted. The Greek philosopher Heraclitus (sixth century B.C.E.) dealt with change and order in the universe; about 200 years later, Aristotle pretty much wrote the book on systematic thought.

  • Wikinomics: How Mass Collaboration Changes Everything - Don Tapscott Anyone who has done even a modest amount of browsing on the Internet has probably run across Wikipedia, the user-edited online encyclopedia that now dwarfs the online version of Encyclopedia Britannica. This is the prime example of what is called the new Web, or Web 2.0, where sites such as MySpace, YouTube, Flickr, and even the Human Genome Project allow mass collaboration from participants in the online community. These open systems can produce faster and more powerful results than the traditional closed proprietary systems that have been the norm for private industry and educational institutions. Detractors claim that authentic voices are being overrun by "an anonymous tide of mass mediocrity," and private industry laments that competition from the free goods and services created by the masses compete with proprietary marketplace offerings. The most obvious example of this is Linux, the open-source operating system that has killed Microsoft in the server environment. But is this a bad thing? Tapscott thinks not; and as a proponent of peering, sharing, and open-source thinking, he has presented a clear and exciting preview of how peer innovation will change everything.

  • A Whole New Mind: Moving from the Information Age to the Conceptual Age by Daniel H. Pink - "Abundance, Asia, and automation." Try saying that phrase five times quickly, because if you don't take these words into serious consideration, there is a good chance that sooner or later your career will suffer because of one of those forces. Pink, best-selling author of Free Agent Nation (2001) and also former chief speechwriter for former vice-president Al Gore, has crafted a profound read packed with an abundance of references to books, seminars, Web sites, and such to guide your adjustment to expanding your right brain if you plan to survive and prosper in the Western world. According to Pink, the keys to success are in developing and cultivating six senses: design, story, symphony, empathy, play, and meaning. Pink compares this upcoming "Conceptual Age" to past periods of intense change, such as the Industrial Revolution and the Renaissance, as a way of emphasizing its importance.

  • Blue Ocean Strategy: How to Create Uncontested Market Space and Make Competition Irrelevant by W. Chan Kim - Kim and Mauborgne's blue ocean metaphor elegantly summarizes their vision of the kind of expanding, competitor-free markets that innovative companies can navigate. Unlike "red oceans," which are well explored and crowded with competitors, "blue oceans" represent "untapped market space" and the "opportunity for highly profitable growth." The only reason more big companies don't set sail for them, they suggest, is that "the dominant focus of strategy work over the past twenty-five years has been on competition-based red ocean strategies"-i.e., finding new ways to cut costs and grow revenue by taking away market share from the competition.

  • Payback: Reaping the Rewards of Innovation by James P. Andrew - The authors, consultants with extensive experience assisting corporations, report that innovation problems are not due to lack of ideas but rather to how corporations turn those ideas into cash or payback. We learn about three different innovation models: "Integration," becoming the sole owner and executor of the innovation and its only or primary beneficiary of rewards; "Orchestration," partnering on significant and important phases of the process as primary "owner" of the idea that drives its development; and serving as "Licensor," the owner of the idea and sometimes of its production and launching but having limited involvement thereafter. The authors analyze start-up costs, speed to market, speed to scale (time from launch until achievement of planned volume), and support costs to evaluate potential payback success. Although the book can be taken as an infomercial for their consulting firm, the authors offer superb advice on managing innovation with a disciplined and analytical approach to determining how much and where to invest, providing valuable insight for leaders of companies large and small.

  • Ten Rules for Strategic Innovators: From Idea to Execution by Vijay Govindarajan - By burying their titular 10 rules in a small final chapter, Govindarajan and Trimble commit the first deadly sin of business writing: ambiguity. Before that, readers can be forgiven for believing there are only three fundamental principles for stewarding innovative projects within established companies: forgetting, borrowing and learning. The Fast Company columnists, who cofounded a leadership institute at Dartmouth's business school, argue that most companies do not understand how to foster a genuinely experimental environment. Judging the new company ("NewCo") by the performance standards of the core company ("CoreCo") won't inspire change, hence the need to forget. But NewCo does have to borrow selectively from CoreCo's best resources in order to gain the foothold necessary for success, and it must learn from its experiences rather than stick blindly to its earliest plans.

  • The Future of Management by Gary Hamel - Though this authoritative examination of today's static corporate management systems reads like a business school treatise, it isn't the same-old thing. Hamel, a well-known business thinker and author (Leading the Revolution), advocates that dogma be rooted out and a new future be imagined and invented. To aid managers and leaders on this mission, Hamel offers case studies and measured analysis of management innovators like Google and W.L. Gore (makers of Gore-Tex), then lists lessons that can be drawn from them. He doesn't gloss over how difficult it will be to reinvent management, comparing the new and needed shift in thinking to Darwin's abandoning creationist traditions and physicists who had to look beyond Newton's clockwork laws to discover quantum mechanics.


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