Foster's, Lucozade and Magnum among few brands getting NPD right, says Nielsen, Foster's, Mullerlight, Magnum, Lucozade and Oral-B, were among the mere seven brands out of 12,000 that have managed to get their product launches right in the past...
Hospitality giant Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide will open a 46,000-square-foot office and research and development center the company has dubbed 'Starlab' through a 13-year-lease at 417 Fifth Avenue between East 37th and East 38th Streets in...
How a relentless R&D approach propelled Tata Steel to the zenith Financial Express For Tata Steel, whose research & development (R&D) wing took off 77 years ago, when no other company in the country even dreamt of establishing one, producing steel...
Those who access health content are also doing so using more than just PCs. In April 2013, 35 percent of visitors used mobile devices to consume health information. A year later, almost half of health information-seekers used mobile devices to consume health content. This uptick in mobile usage suggests two things: an increased reliance in managing one’s health issues on-the-go, and an increase in tablet usage at home instead of the PC. For those using mobile devices out-of-home to manage health issues, uses included understanding symptoms, treating a condition, or achieving one’s health goals. Comscore’s research indicates more specifically that on-the-go mobile users seek health information at doctor’s offices and while waiting for prescription refills at the pharmacy.
Lean innovation is being embraced by everyone — from the smallest start-ups to the largest global organisations. But in most cases, it’s still falling well short of its full potential because it either lacks or fails to tightly integrate with the mechanisms needed to systematically capture lessons learned and share them outside the team. And that’s where the money is in innovation.
Lean innovation embraces a philosophy of not letting progress get in the way of perfection. It leverages the Pareto principle that 20% of a product’s features (what’s distilled down into the minimal viable product) will most likely deliver 80% of the benefits sought by customers.
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