Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
Hewlett Packard discusses how companies can move from the conceptual ambiguity of the circular economy to operational reality. The development of the circular economy concept is described, in particular the extension from resource efficiency: the importance of moving from the idea of ‘consumers’ to ‘users’. Transitioning from a linear economy to a circular one will require disruptive innovation. For more than 30 years, HP technologies have led large scale changes in a wide range of markets. We describe how HP is designing products and services which meet and enable circular economy applications. The examples demonstrate how a major multinational company like HP can build on its long-held resource efficiency principles to profitably drive industry forward in the circular economy. It is clear that the ‘new style of IT’ enables many future and current circular economy initiatives, from car sharing; community garden/power tool sharing and developing further connections between networks – i.e. the ‘sharing economy’. The ‘internet of things’ has huge potential to retain and grow control over dispersed resources. Through collaborative technologies and partnerships, and by engaging the innovation potential of others, HP looks to lead the proliferation of full system solutions that can allow inventors and communities to design and innovate surpassing what can be imagined today.
Allenby, B. (2006). The ontologies of industrial ecology? Progress in Industrial Ecology An International Journal, 3, 28–40. CrossRef
Boulding, K. (1966). The economics of the coming spaceship earth. In H. Jarrett (Ed.), Environmental quality in a growing economy (pp. 3–14). Washington, DC: Resources for the Future.
Braungart, M., McDonough, W., & Bollinger, A. (2007). Cradle to cradle design: Creating healthy emissions – A strategy for eco-effective product and system design. Journal of Cleaner Production, 15(13–14), 1337–1348. CrossRef
Buckingham, F. (2014, December 24). Top 10 sustainability campaigns 2014. The Guardian. Retrieved February 19, 2015, from http://theguardian.com/sustainable-business/2014/dec/24/top-10-sustainability-campaigns-2014
Ellen MacArthur Foundation and McKinsey Co. (2014). Towards the circular economy: Aaccelerating the scale up across global supply chains. Geneva: World Economic Forum.
Ellen MacArthur Foundation and McKinsey Co. (2015). Project MainStream – A global collaboration to accelerate the transition towards the circular economy. Geneva: World Economic Forum.
Global Footprint Network. (2014). Global footprint network at a glance. Retrieved February 19, 2015, from http://footprintnetwork.org/en/index.php/GFN/page/at_a_glance
Hewlett Packard. (2014a). Living progress report 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2015, from http://www8.hp.com/us/en/hp-information/global-citizenship/reporting.html
Hewlett Packard. (2014b). HP multi jet fusion TM technology: A disruptive 3D printing technology for a new era of manufacturing. Retrieved February 19, 2015, from http://h10124.www1.hp.com/campaigns/ga/3dprinting/4AA5-5472ENW.pdf
Hewlett Packard. (2015). Internal data from commodity procurement specialists. Hewlett Packard.
IPCC. (2014). Climate change 2014: Impacts, adaptation, and vulnerability. Geneva: International Panel on Climate Change.
Masuda, S. (2014). What does the concept circular economy mean to a large corporation: Case of Hewlett Packard and the IT/high-tech industry. MSc thesis, IIIEE Lund University.
McKinsey Global Institute. (2013a). Resource revolution: Tracking global commodity markets trends survey 2013. Retrieved February 19, 2015, from www.mckinsey.com/insights/energy_resources_materials/resource_revolution_tracking_global_commodity_markets
McKinsey Global Institute. (2013b). Disruptive technologies: Advances that will transform life, business, and the global economy. Retrieved February 24, 2015, from www.mckinsey.com/insights/business_technology/disruptive_technologies
Reichheld, F. (2003, December). One number you need to grow. Harvard Business Review. Retrieved February 19, 2015, from https://hbr.org/2003/12/the-one-number-you-need-to-grow/ar/1
Ross, D. (2014, March 26). Millennials don’t care about owning cars, and car makers can’t figure out why. Fast Company, Co.Exist. Retrieved February 19, 2015, from http://fastcoexist.com/3027876
Schmidheiny, S. (1992). Changing Course: A global business perspective on development and the environment. WBSCD, 1992 Rio Earth Summit. Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
- Multinational Corporations and the Circular Economy: How Hewlett Packard Scales Innovation and Technology in Its Global Supply Chain
John A. Ortiz
- Chapter 17
Systemische Notwendigkeit zur Weiterentwicklung von Hybridnetzen