Technology transfer policy on the periphery
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Technology transfer policy on the periphery by Brychan Thomas

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Published by University of Glamorgan in Pontypridd .
Written in English


  • Small business -- Wales.,
  • Technology transfer -- Wales.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBrychan Thomas.
SeriesWEI working paper series -- 2
ContributionsUniversity of Glamorgan. Welsh Enterprise Institute.
The Physical Object
Pagination28 p. ;
Number of Pages28
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18444686M
ISBN 101840540044

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Woodrow W. Clark II, in Agile Energy Systems (Second Edition), Technology Transfer and Commercialization. Technology transfer is key to the development of an agile energy future. The “polarization” between the push and pull models “persists to this very day and remains a major factor determining the character of the energy-efficiency debate” (Hollander and Schneider, , p. 5). The Federal Laboratory Consortium for Technology Transfer (FLC) is pleased to publish this sixth edition of Federal Technology Transfer Legislation and Policy (“The Green Book”), which provides the principal statutory, regulatory, and executive policies that constitute the framework of the federal technology transfer program. It is. defines the term “technology transfer” as “short-hand for the diffusion of technology from its dis-covery to its appropriate application. ” The National Institutes of Health (NIH) stated definition (57) falls into the broad category: “Technology transfer involves the transfer of re-search findings to the health care delivery sys-tern. Federal Technology Transfer Legislation and Policy, more commonly known as “The Green Book,” provides the principal statutory and executive branch policies that constitute the framework of the federal technology transfer program. Download the epub version .

  1. Introduction. The academic field of international technology transfer and cooperation has had more than three decades to mature as a subject (Bell, , Able-Thomas, ).There has been a recent discussion around how the rise of China and India (Kaplinsky and Messner, ; Humphrey and Messner, ) will change the overall role of these countries as prospective drivers of .   This path-breaking Handbook analyses the foundations, social desirability, institutions and geography of innovation and entrepreneurship. Leading researchers use their outstanding expertise to investigate various aspects in the context of innovation and e. The paper conceptualises Core and Semi-periphery Wind energy Innovation. • Study uses citation network and patent analysis to analyse knowledge flows. • We look at wind energy as North American, European, Indian and Chinese firms dominate the market. • There is still a difference between innovation core and semi-periphery. Knowledge was not treated as a factor of production like land, labor, or capital. The work of Jewkes et al. (), Rosenberg (), Freeman (), and Machlup () had a far-reaching impact in visualizing technology transfer as a policy discipline. They provided systematic studies exploring the relation between R&D expenditure and rates of.

Downloadable (with restrictions)! Some scholars have pointed to a rise of South-South technological transfer led by emerging economies such as China, India, Brazil and South Africa while other scholars highlight that emerging economies still need to catch up with developed countries. Drawing on world system's theory, we argue that an adapted innovation framework of 'core - semi-periphery. 1. Technology Transfer and Economic Development: A Framework for Policy Analysis 3 Yong S. Lee II. Cross-National Case Studies 2. U.S. Science and Technology Policy in Cross-National Perspective 23 Leonard L. Lederman 3. Toward an American Industrial Technology Policy 42 . Technology transfer is the mechanism by which the accumulated knowledge developed by a specific entity is transferred wholly or partially to another one to allow the receiver to benefit from such knowledge (UNIDO, ). In another sense, technology transfer is to improve the technological capability of business enterprises in developing countries. transfer can also be controlled, but there are aspects like informal discussions in the workplace or the obtaining of information from experienced co-workers that cannot be controlled. The transfer of only one of the areas will, for the purpose of this research, not be seen as technology transfer, but only as a part of the whole process.