The slowdown of growth in Western industrialized nations in the last twenty years, along with the rise of Japan as a major economic and technological power (and enhanced technical sophistication of Taiwan, Korea, and other NICs) has led to what the authors believe to be a qtechno-nationalism.q This combines a strong belief that technological capabilities of a nation;s firms are a key source of their competitive process, with a belief that these capabilities are in a sense national, and can be built by national action. This book is about these national systems of technical innovation. The heart of the work contains studies of seventeen countries--from large market-oriented industrialized ones to several smaller high income ones, including a number of newly industrialized states as well. Clearly written, this work highlights institutions and mechanisms which support technical innovation, showing similarities, differences, and their sources across nations, making this work accessible to students as well as the scholars of innovation.In response to the need for more sophisticated robotics, chaebols such as Hyundai and Daewoo are now pursuing ... Smaller chaebols without consumer electronics background entered first as a local dealer/service agent as a way toanbsp;...
|Title||:||National Innovation Systems : A Comparative Analysis|
|Author||:||New York Richard R. Nelson Professor of International and Public Affairs Columbia University|
|Publisher||:||Oxford University Press, USA - 1993-04-11|