Kellogg on Technology & Innovation
The future of business technology
This book examines the exciting new technologies that will soon be entering the workplace. The experts from the Kellogg School of Management offer a uniquely business-oriented approach and perspective on the subject. The editors provide not only an overview of the lure and promise of these domains but also a rich account of the business propositions underlying the commercialization of these efforts. There is also a discussion on alternative business models surrounding each technology as well as on the sources of value creation and those who will benefit from it.
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adoption advertising allow areas bandwidth become billion biotech biotechnology Bluetooth business model cable capabilities chips communications companies competitive component computing power connection consumers content providers costs create customers demand disruptive technologies DNA computer DoCoMo drive drug e-mail emerge enable enhanced equipment fiber Figure firms FTTH functionality growth hardware HomeRF I-Mode increase industry infrastructure innovations Intel Interactive Television Internet investment killer application last-mile location-based services long-haul m-commerce manufacturers metro Microsoft mobile devices Moore’s law nanotechnology Napster network operators nology offer ofthe OpenTV optical networking P2P computing PDAs Peer-to-Peer percent platform players potential programming require revenues segment servers service providers set-top boxes share standards strategy target tion TiVo today’s tracking transactions users value chain value proposition vertical viewers wire wireless applications wireless carriers wireless devices wireless technology
Sivu 3 - ... huge amount of electronics, and a technology that exploits what I have often described as an exception to Murphy's Law. By making things smaller, everything gets better simultaneously. There is little need for tradeoffs. The speed of our products goes up, the power consumption goes down, system reliability, as we put more of the system on a chip, improves by leaps and bounds, but especially the cost of doing thing electronically drops as a result of the technology.