Innovation Networks and Learning Regions?
Routledge, 2004. gada 2. aug. - 256 lappuses
Innovation, Networks and Learning Regions? address key issues of understanding in contemporary economic geography and local economic policy making in cities and regions in the advanced economies.
Developing the idea that innovation is the primary driving force behind economic change and growth, the international range of contributors stress the importance of knowledge and information as the 'raw materials' of innovation. They examine the ways in which these elements may be acquired and linked through networks, and demonstrate that there are empirical examples of innovative areas which do not have highly developed networks yet appear to be relatively successful in terms of local economic growth. In so doing, they raise crucial questions about the ways in which regions or localities might be described as truly 'learning' areas, and about the sustainability of future economic and quality of life success based on innovation and high-technology.
Lietotāju komentāri - Rakstīt atsauksmi
Ierastajās vietās neesam atraduši nevienu atsauksmi.
The Financial and Entreprenuerial Characteristics of Innovative Small
Technopolitan Spaces in the Greater Paris Region and the International
What Comprises a Regional Innovation System? Theoretical Base
Competitiveness and the Global Region The Role of Networking
The Emerging Shape and Form of Innovation Networks and Institutions
This book was inspired by a series of sessions on Innovation and Regional
Core metropolitan regionsThis part examines the role played by core
New Industrial Spacesand National Technology Policies The Case
Technology transferHere the focus is on the question of whether essential
After Technopoles Diffused Strategies for Innovationand Technology
Local Economic Development Strategies and Information
Summary and Conclusions
The Japanese Technopolis Strategy
Citi izdevumi - Skatīt visu
activities advantage agencies areas argued attempts authorities capital central centres chapter cities communication companies comparative competitive concentration concerned contribute countries created districts economic development effects employment enterprises established European evidence example existing factors finance firms funding global growth high-tech high-technology IMEC important improve increase indicators individual industrial infrastructure initiatives innovation institutions investment issues Italy Japan Japanese knowledge Kyushu laboratories labour lack located London major manufacturing MITI needs networks objectives operate organisations particular possible presented problems production programme promote regional development relative role science parks sector shows SMEs social Source South spatial strategies structure success suggests survey Table technical technology transfer technopolis plan telecommunications Trade University urban Wales zones