Par Hubert Guillaud le 01/02/12 | 24 commentaires | 10,497 lectures | Impression
In 2011, the overarching question for companies both large and small was simple: How can we innovate like Apple? This past year, with the tech giant showing some chinks in its armor, the business community found itself casting around for a new source of inspiration. That came in large part from startup culture. 1: 10 Tips For Success From George Lois, The Original Mad Man | 17 Innovation Essays For Jump-Starting Your 2013
3: K.I.S.S. (KEEP IT SIMPLE, STUPID) | 5 Trends That Will Shape Digital Services In 2013 At Fjord, we work across domains like media, health care, retail, education, and banking, and the work always involves an element of “new.” A new platform or technology, a new business proposition, or new target users. We work at the front edge of mainstream, where innovation meets mass-market appeal. The constant presence of “new” in our work feeds our curiosity, and makes exploration a necessity.
Concept Maps Designed by Thomas Gaskin. Creative direction by Hugh Dubberly. Algorithms by Patrick Kessler.
Innovation in companies
To save the world--or really to even just make our personal lives better--we will need to work less. Time, like work, has become commodified, a recent legacy of industrial capitalism, where a controlled, 40-hour week (or more) in factories was necessary. Our behavior is totally out of step with human priorities and the nature of today’s economy. The Case For A 21-Hour Work Week
L’expédition "Nouvelles approches de la confiance numérique" s’est conclue le 1er février 2011 par une manifestation publique où ont été présentées les résultats. La synthèse de l’expédition "Confiance numérique"