Swipe to navigate through the chapters of this book
The world has recognized the role and significance of innovation for the economic and social development and national prosperity. The primary players involved in synergizing the innovative capabilities and outcomes for establishing a knowledge-based ecosystem are industries, universities, and government. The partnerships between industry, university and government create opportunities to translate the fundamental research into value-driven products and services. The mechanism of these partnerships has evolved over time—from statist and Laissez faire to the modern triple helix model, where the roles of industries, universities and government are balanced but interdependent and supportive of each other. The key drivers of knowledge-intensive development include institutional and cultural settings, legislations or regulations, support programs, and the promotional structures and mechanisms. Besides introducing the triple helix model and the drivers of knowledge ecosystem, this chapter will present the objectives, motivations, and the organization of chapters in this book.
Please log in to get access to this content
To get access to this content you need the following product:
Abduljawad, H. (2015). Challenges in cultivating knowledge in university-industry-government partnerships—Qatar as a case study. The Muslim World, 105(1), 58–77. CrossRef
Carlsson, B., & Fridh, A. C. (2002). Technology transfer in United States universities—A survey and statistical analysis. Journal of Evolutionary Economics, 12(1–2), 199–232. CrossRef
Etzkowitz, H. (2002). The triple helix of university-industry-government: Implications for policy and evaluation. Retrieved from https://scholar.google.com/scholar?q=The+Triple+Helix+of+University+-+Industry+-+Government+Implications+for+Policy+and+Evaluation&btnG=&hl=en&as_sdt=0%2C5.
Etzkowitz, H. (2008). The Triple Helix: University-Industry-Government innovation in action. London: Routledge. CrossRef
Etzkowitz, H., Gulbrandsen, M., & Levitt, J. (2000). Public venture capital: Government funding sources for technology entrepreneurs. New York: Harcourt-Brace.
Etzkowitz, H., & Leydesdorff, L. (2000). The dynamics of innovation: From National Systems and “Mode 2” to a Triple Helix of university–industry–government relations. Research Policy, 29(2), 109–123. CrossRef
Larédo, P. (2007). Revisiting the third mission of universities: Toward a renewed categorization of university activities? Higher Education Policy, 20, 441–456. CrossRef
Manley, K. (2002). The systems approach to innovation studies. AJIS, 9(2), 95–102.
Mansfield, E. (1995). Academic research underlying industrial innovations: Sources, characteristics, and financing. Review of Economics and Statistics, 55–65. CrossRef
Mansfield, E., & Lee, J.-Y. (1996). The modern university: Contributor to industrial innovation and recipient of industrial R&D support. Research Policy, 25, 1047–1058. CrossRef
Mohtar, R. H. (2015). Opportunities and challenges for innovations in Qatar. The Muslim World, 105(1), 46–57. CrossRef
Mowery, D. C., & Sampat, B. N. (2005). The Bayh-Dole Act of 1980 and university–industry technology transfer: A model for other OECD governments? Journal of Technology Transfer, 30(1/2), 115–127.
OECD. (1996). The knowledge-based economy. Paris: OECD.
OECD. (2002). Benchmarking science-industry relationships. Paris: OECD. CrossRef
Perkmann, M., Tartari, V., McKelvey, M., Autio, E., et al. (2013). Academic engagement and commercialisation: A review of the literature on university-industry relations. Research Policy, 42, 423–442. CrossRef
Polt, W., Gassler, H., Schibany, A., Rammer, C., & Schartinger, D. (2001). Benchmarking industry-science relations: The role of framework conditions. Science Public Policy, 28(4), 247–258. CrossRef
Ranga, M., & Etzkowitz, H. (2013). Triple Helix systems: An analytical framework for innovation policy and practice in the knowledge society. Industry & Higher Education, 27(3), 237–262. CrossRef
Sánchez-Barrioluengo, M. (2014). Articulating the ‘three-missions’ in Spanish universities. Research Policy, 43, 1760–1773. CrossRef
Siegel, D. L., Waldman, D., & Link, A. (2003). Assessing the impact of organizational practices on the relative productivity of university technology transfer offices: An exploratory study. Research Policy, 32, 27–48. CrossRef
Sleuwaegen, L., & Boiardi, P. (2014). Creativity and regional innovation: Evidence from EU regions. Research Policy, 43, 1508–1522. CrossRef
Tijssen, R. J. W. (2006). Universities and industrially relevant science: Towards measurement models and indicators of entrepreneurial orientation. Research Policy, 35, 1569–1585. CrossRef
- Introduction to Industry, University, and Government Partnerships: Theoretical Model
- Springer International Publishing
- Sequence number
- Chapter number
- Chapter 1
Neuer Inhalt/© Stellmach, Neuer Inhalt/© Maturus, Pluta Logo/© Pluta