operationalizing; economy; intellectual capital; nonprofit social enterprises; systems; innovation; hotwiring; paul shum; business; clusters; kym teh; fiona kerr; new business creation; jane andrew; yalumba; innovating systems symbiosis; jiwat ram; eva balan-vnuk; innovation readiness; goran roos; peter balan; gavin artz; erp systems; integrating innovation; vernon ireland; manufacturing sector; huanmei li; polity path dependency; allan o’connor; pi-shen seet; entrepreneurship; innovative; operationalising; graciela corral dezubielqui; south australia; Patent
South Australia is a small economy that faces a fundamental need to re-shape its approach to innovation. The manufacturing sector, as the backbone of the state’s economy, has and will continue to change in its nature and form. This necessitates a re-think about how innovation happens and how the respective actors within an economy interact and engage with each other. In effect, innovation relies on intersections between people, knowledge, information sharing, ideas, financial and other resources. Innovation happens through regional social and economic system dynamics; innovation relies on a system view of entrepreneurship. Entrepreneurship can be taken as a study of the entrepreneur and new business creation. However, this conception of entrepreneurship misses the critical link to economic outcomes; the ebb and flow of social and economic fortunes that are underpinned by the actions, reactions and engagement of individuals in a specific social and economic system that brings about innovation and change. In this book the authors are exploring how the linkages within the system can be conceptualised and made transparent.
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