Innovative technology development requires objective thinking but extreme thinking styles can destroy a technology management project.
Do we always have to be ‘the best’, or is it more beneficial to just be ‘good enough’?
There are many companies that fail to grow successfully outside their core and more that don’t know where to begin. Peter Allen says it is important to link strategy to ideas.
An innovation roadmap is a catalyst for creating a future vision that can drive improved performance – even if its drawn on a beer mat.
There are lots of ways to approach effective technology transfer. For each make sure you deliver value, once you have that nailed, you can move on, Peter Allen gives his 6 step plan for success.
Eight factors that are important to consider when building your decision-making process…
To be really successful, a roadmap should build upon current information, it should integrate different perspectives, and support current decision making processes.
The results of a Google study into high performance teams identified five key characteristics to look out for: Dependability, Structure and Clarity, Meaning, Impact, and Psychological safety.
‘Innovation’ and ‘Strategy’ are, for some people, two words that don’t mix well, and somewhat deeper below this perspective are deductive (analytical) and inductive (creative) thinking…
Self deception can, inadvertently or deliberately, introduce a bias that can influence technology strategy, Steve Bone advises how two areas of cognitive bias identified by McKinsey can impact R&D strategy.