Innovation Management
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The 3D Printing Industry (2013)

This video provides an overview of all current public and other large 3D printing companies at the end of November 2013.


Via Szabolcs Kósa
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Rescooped by Felipe Jaramillo from Tracking the Future
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In The Hospital Of The Future, Big Data Is One Of Your Doctors

In The Hospital Of The Future, Big Data Is One Of Your Doctors | Innovation Management | Scoop.it

From our genomes to Jawbones, the amount of data about health is exploding. Bringing on top Silicon Valley talent, one NYC hospital is preparing for a future where it can analyze and predict its patients' health needs--and maybe change our understanding of disease.


Via Szabolcs Kósa
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Ricardo Pimenta's curator insight, December 6, 2013 1:38 PM

Big Data and Health Science in the Hospital

Mlik Sahib's curator insight, December 9, 2013 10:40 PM

"We’re going to build a health care system where complex models are firing on an almost day-to-day basis."

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Why Conformists Are a Key to Successful Innovation

Why Conformists Are a Key to Successful Innovation | Innovation Management | Scoop.it
Sometimes an execution problem has to do with the composition of your team.
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7 Things Really Amazing Communicators Do

7 Things Really Amazing Communicators Do | Innovation Management | Scoop.it
Want to be successful? You have to communicate effectively. Here are 7 practices to master.
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And Then Steve Said, ‘Let There Be an iPhone’

And Then Steve Said, ‘Let There Be an iPhone’ | Innovation Management | Scoop.it
An age of darkness ended with a searing light, which shook the earth, and the great device was rendered unto thee.
Felipe Jaramillo's insight:

One percent inspiration and ninety nine percent hard work!

 

New business development requires hard work, focus and tenacity... but most importantly it is all about balance and timing.

 

Deciding when to bet hard to make radical industry changes while balancing out risks, expectations and resources from the current business was key to Apple's success.

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Google Puts Money on Robots, Using the Man Behind Android

Google Puts Money on Robots, Using the Man Behind Android | Innovation Management | Scoop.it

Over the last half-year, Google has quietly acquired seven technology companies in an effort to create a new generation of robots. And the engineer heading the effort is Andy Rubin, the man who built Google’s Android software into the world’s dominant force in smartphones.


Via Szabolcs Kósa
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The Future of the Internet: Futurist Speaker Gerd Leonhard at ITU World Bangkok 2013

Inspirational futurist Gerd Leonhard delivered a compelling, challenging, and at times chilling glimpse into a possible near future dominated by data, digital dependence and dramatic sociological changes. Over the next ten years, human to machine interfaces will take us far beyond connected fridges, self-parking cars and intelligent wristwatches -- and at an unbelievable pace, as real life begins to outstrip fiction. Artificial intelligence will augment our bodies and extend our personalities into devices as chips as small as 5 nanometres across become fast, cheap and embedded in everything. This is the new version of the internet: the internet of everything with up to 100bn connected devices. We will be living inside a computer -- and our mobile phones will function as an external brain.

Future interfaces will lead to prediction markets, the quantified self, unprecedented access to huge amounts of information, moving from typing to gesturing to going inside a device to pull out data. We can already operate Google glass by blinking -- in the future, thinking will be enough. Used responsibly, this can bring unprecedented benefits, increased efficiency, vastly more comfortable and convenient lifestyles. But there is an equally huge associated risk, as well as the danger of unintended consequences in an age of exponential expansion in connectivity. One simple example is how by leapfrogging over television to YouTube in Indonesia has changed society, changed how people behave, act and think as they have become "more transparent, more digitally naked."

And those risks are nowhere more evident than in the downsides of Big Data. An economy of data, worth up to 15 trillion dollars in new commerce and activities, could trigger #datawars over the power than massive money puts in play -- and pollution in the form of surveillance, lack of trust and flawed privacy. Privacy and security failure is the present as "the power of technology exceeds the scope of ethics". Cloud computing, big data, scanning technologies and other new technologies are running our lives in a deep way. Recent world events make it clear that capturing pretty much everything is technically possible -- yes, we scan, as Gerd punned. And growing awareness of that is set to cost the US, as international companies -- and even countries -- consider putting their clouds, and their business, elsewhere.

Privacy will be the domain of the rich, able to afford encrpyted email and to opt out of permanent surveillance and intrusion. Privacy and trust have been eroded to the extent that police scanning the number plates of passing cars keep that information for up to five years; or bluetooth-enabled rubbish bins connect with mobiles to register anyone walking past. It's all possible; but being able to do it doesn't mean it should be done. Artificial intelligence, M2M communication, the Internet of Things -- none of this might happen unless we can forge new social contracts, ethics, a rule of law that makes us feel safe and lets us work. So what will be important for the industry in this future reality that is already upon us? Trust and ethics are key, according to Gerd. Without establishing a trust framework, no one will survive the next five years. Sector convergence and consumer power are shaping the market. People need to be given control, government laws on copyright and payment must be abandoned. "Forcing people to pay is like forcing people to love. It won't work" -- they will simply migrate to free and more. And telcos are no longer operating in a clear-cut sector, but are instead competing in an arena made of many, and often new, players.


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How the 'Failure' Culture of Startups Is Killing Innovation | Wired Opinion | Wired.com

How the 'Failure' Culture of Startups Is Killing Innovation | Wired Opinion | Wired.com | Innovation Management | Scoop.it
Far from being the measure of disgrace it once was, failure now seems to be a sort of badge of honor. But somewhere along the way, it got to be uncool to reduce one’s risk of failure.
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Why Apple Can't Just 'Innovate' A New Product Every Other Year ...

Why Apple Can't Just 'Innovate' A New Product Every Other Year ... | Innovation Management | Scoop.it
The iPhone was a high risk project for Apple, and it shows why creating new products is difficult.
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