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Allen / O'Shea

Building Technology Transfer within Research Universities

An Entrepreneurial Approach

Cambridge University Press

For the past number of years, academic entrepreneurship has become one of the most widely studied topics in the entrepreneurship literature. Yet, despite all the research that has been conducted to date, there has not been a systematic attempt to analyze critically the factors which lie behind successful business spin-offs from university research. In this book, a group of academic thought-leaders in the field of technology transfer examine a number of areas critical to the promotion of start-ups on campus. Through a series of case studies, they examine current policies, structures, program initiatives and practices of fourteen international universities to develop a theory of successful academic entrepreneurship, with the aim of helping other universities to enhance the quality of their university transfer programs. This book is a valuable resource for researchers and graduate students working on innovation, entrepreneurship and technology transfer, as well as senior managers and policymakers.
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Weitere Infos & Material

Foreword 1 Edward B. Roberts; Foreword 2 Donald Siegel; Acknowledgments; 1. Introduction Thomas J. Allen and Rory O'Shea; 2. The second academic revolution: the rise of the entrepreneurial university and impetuses to firm foundation Henry Etzkowitz; 3. University-based entrepreneurship: a literature review Rory O'Shea, Ciara Fitzgerald, Harveen Chugh and Thomas J. Allen; 4. Creating the entrepreneurial university: an analysis of the development of the MIT entrepreneurial ecosystem Rory O'Shea, Elliot Fishman and Thomas J. Allen; 5. Inventing the entrepreneurial university: Stanford and the co-evolution of Silicon Valley Timothy Lenoir; 6. The partnership between entrepreneurial science and entrepreneurial business: a study of integrated development at UCSD and San Diego's high-tech economy Mary Walshok and Carolyn Lee; 7. Knowledge for the world: a brief history of commercialization at Johns Hopkins University Maryann Feldman, Pierre Desrochers and Janet Bercovitz; 8. From ivory tower to industrial promotion: the case of Yale University and the biotechnology cluster in New Haven Shiri Breznitz; 9. Fostering cross-campus entrepreneurship – building technology transfer within UCD to create a start-up environment Colm O'Gorman and Frank Roche; 10. Stimulating academic entrepreneurship and technology transfer: a study of King's College London commercialization strategies Mike Wright and Igor Filatotchev; 11. KU Leuven: complementing inception dynamics with incubation practices Petra Andries, Bart Van Looy and Koenraad Debackere; 12. Toward a 'Global Knowledge Enterprise': the entrepreneurial model of the national university of Singapore Poh-Kam Wong, Yuen-Ping Ho and Annette Singh; 13. The path to the entrepreneurial university in China: a case study of Northeastern University, China Chunyan Zhou; 14. Public research organizations as a base for high-tech entrepreneurship in Europe: the case of IMEC and INRIA Philippe Mustar, Mirjam Knockaert and Bart Clarysse; 15. Conclusion: strategies for enhancement of academic entrepreneurship Rory O'Shea and Thomas J. Allen; Index.

Allen, Thomas J.
Thomas J. Allen is the Howard W. Johnson Professor of Management, Emeritus and Professor of Organization Studies at the MIT Sloan School of Management. His long-term research focuses on project management in the pharmaceutical and aerospace industries. Specializing in organizational psychology and management, he explores the relationship between organizational structure and behavior, the role of technological gatekeepers in technology transfer, and how a building's layout influences communication.

O'Shea, Rory P.
Rory O'Shea is a Visiting Assistant Professor in Innovation and Entrepreneurship at the MIT Sloan School of Management. His research is primarily focused on the commercialization of academic research, with a particular emphasis on the optimal organizational and financial mechanisms for transferring university-based IP into knowledge-based start-ups. He teaches courses in the areas of new venture finance, technology strategy and entrepreneurship.

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