06498nam 2200733 450 991065285570332120230125183930.00-262-29243-21-282-09647-80-262-25645-21-4294-1613-0(CKB)1000000000466013(EBL)3338503(SSID)ssj0000099313(PQKBManifestationID)11113193(PQKBTitleCode)TC0000099313(PQKBWorkID)10006940(PQKB)10915412(CaBNVSL)mat06267288(IDAMS)0b000064818b4282(IEEE)6267288(OCoLC)76827511(OCoLC)473754423(OCoLC)568000488(OCoLC)646964981(OCoLC)648223415(OCoLC)722564219(OCoLC)728036904(OCoLC)961660652(OCoLC)962608475(OCoLC)966199691(OCoLC)970470278(OCoLC)988438486(OCoLC)991987357(OCoLC)992113436(OCoLC)1037503369(OCoLC)1037923265(OCoLC)1038663147(OCoLC)1055313508(OCoLC)1065071436(OCoLC)1081208792(OCoLC)1083603779(OCoLC-P)76827511(MaCbMITP)1132(Au-PeEL)EBL3338503(CaPaEBR)ebr10173556(CaONFJC)MIL209647(OCoLC)76827511(MiAaPQ)EBC3338503(PPN)258295104(EXLCZ)99100000000046601320151223d2006 uy engurcn|||||||||txtccrAdvancing knowledge and the knowledge economy /edited by Brian Kahin and Dominique ForayCambridge, Massachusetts :MIT Press,c2006[Piscataqay, New Jersey] :IEEE Xplore,[2006]1 online resource (514 p.)"Inspired by a panel on the transformation of knowledge at the Transforming Enterprise conference"--P. x.0-262-61214-3 0-262-11300-7 Includes bibliographical references and index.Contents; Preface; 1 - Prospects for Knowledge Policy; 2 - Optimizing the Use of Knowledge; 3 - OECD Work on Knowledge and the Knowledge Economy; 4 - Measuring Knowledge and Its Economic Effects: The Role of Official Statistics; 5 - Assessing Innovation Capacity: Fitting Strategy, Indicators, and Policy to the Right Framework; 6 - Interactive Learning, Social Capital, and Economic Performance; 7 - Social Capital, Networks, and Communities of Knowledge; 8 - Knowing Communities in Organizations; 9 - Epistemic Infrastructure in the Rise of the Knowledge Economy10 - Universities and the Knowledge Economy 11 - The Impact of ICT on Tertiary Education: Advances and Promises; 12 - The Bayh-Dole Act of 1980 and University-Industry Technology Transfer: A Policy Model for Other Governments?; 13 - The Changing Dynamics of the Global Market for the Highly Skilled; 14 - Knowledge in Space: What Hope for the Poor Parts of the Globe?; 15 - Democratizing Innovation: The Evolving Phenomenon of User Innovation; 16 - Innovation, Experimentation, and Technological Change; 17 - Knowledge, Platforms, and the Division of Labor18 - Between ''Knowledge'' and ''The Economy'': Notes on the Scientific Study of Designs 19 - Patent Quantity and Quality: Trends and Policy Implications; 20 - Blurred Boundaries: Tensions Between Open Scientific Resources and Commercial Exploitation of Knowledge in Biomedical Research; 21 - The Economics of Technology Sharing: Open Source and Beyond; 22 - ''Open and Collaborative'' Biomedical Research: Theory and Evidence; 23 - Critical Tensions in the Evolution of Open Source Software24 - Toward a Cyber infrastructure for Enhanced Scientific Collaboration: Providing Its ''Soft'' Foundations May Be the Hardest Part 25 - Cyber infrastructure-in-the-Making: Can We Get There from Here?; Contributors and Affiliations; IndexThe revolution in information technology transforms not only information and its uses but, more important, knowledge and the ways we generate and manage it. Knowledge is now seen as input, output, and capital, even if imperfectly accounted for or understood. Many businesses and public agencies are convinced that knowledge can be managed in sophisticated, rational ways and that networking and information technology are essential tools for doing so. In this collection, experts from North America and Europe look at the transformation of knowledge in the global economy in light of the rapid changes in information technology, the resulting explosion of data, the recognition of intangibles as sources of value and liability, and the increasingly blurred distinction between private and public knowledge.The appeal of the Internet as boundary-spanning knowledge infrastructure, bridging all sectors of the economy, is shadowed by another infrastructure of rights-based contracts, practices, and institutions. The contributors address the ways in which the processes for creating and organizing knowledge interact with information technology, business strategy, and changing social and economic conditions. They discuss the balkanization that results from the complexity of the knowledge economy, the variety of knowledge resources, the great diversity of institutional and market contexts, and competing models of control and cooperation--and of proprietary and non-proprietary knowledge.Contributors:Berglind &#x192;Asgeirsd<U+0083>ottir, Carliss Y. Baldwin, Kim B. Clark, Iain M. Cockburn, Patrick Cohendet, Robin Cowan, Paul A. David, Jan Fagerberg, Brian Fitzgerald, Dominque Foray, Peter A. Freeman, Fred Gault, Dietmar Harhoff, Margaret Hedstrom, C. Suzanne Iacono, Brian Kahin, John Leslie King, Kurt Larsen, Josh Lerner, Bengt- - ke Lundvall, David C. Mowery, Arti K. Rai, Bhaven Sampat, Martin Schaaper, Tom Schuller, W. Edward Steinmueller, Stefan Thomke, Jean Tirole, Reinhilde Veugelers, Stp̌han Vincent-Lancrin, Eric von Hippel, Andrew Wyckoff.Knowledge managementCongressesInformation technologyEconomic aspectsCongressesKnowledge managementInformation technologyEconomic aspects658.4/038Foray Dominique89231Kahin Brian145627CaBNVSLCaBNVSLCaBNVSLBOOK9910652855703321Advancing knowledge and the knowledge economy2470005UNINA