business model innovation

  • Consulting Concept

    Reinventing the Consulting Business Model

    July 13, 2015 | By: | In: Strategies

    The traditional consulting business model is based on two principle ideas: (1) hiring people (top talent if possible) and (2) charging clients a fee per hour or day for gaining access to this talent, its expertise and/or manpower. Depending on the type of consulting or the brand, the pendulum swings more towards focusing on providing, and buying on the customer side, the more sophisticated expertise or the simpler manpower.

  • Small people with handsaw

    The Creative Destruction of Your Job

    July 9, 2015 | By: | In: Strategies

    The rise of crowdsourcing, crowdfunding, crowdtransporting, crowdletting, etc., has transformed our economy. It has also ushered in the era of the shared economy. Previously marginalized people can now contribute, no matter how small, to all walks of life. It seems to be a fantastic opportunity for the world to access the untapped skill of the crowd. But what about the people whose jobs this makes redundant? Whither the expert?

  • shutterstock_132124286

    10 Guidelines for Business Model Innovation in Established Companies

    June 11, 2015 | By: | In: Strategies

    Leading CEOs worldwide expect major changes to their company’s business model until 2020. As a consequence, organizations are currently about to realize that, today, business model innovation has become as important as technological innovation. However, developing new and viable business models still represents a serious challenge for large incumbent firms despite their resources, know-how, and key technologies. This article provides 10 guidelines for mastering business model innovation challenges in established companies.

  • innovation-formula-risk-great-ideas-your-business-model

    Risk, Great Ideas, and Your Business Model

    May 4, 2015 | By: | In: The Innovation Formula

    Where do great ideas come from? Obviously they come from many sources, which means that your systematic innovation process has to support and sustain multiple efforts at ideation in parallel. In the following article we will explore some promising ways that you may be able to find ideas that will take your own business forward.

  • market-mapping-for-sustained-growth

    Market Mapping for Sustainable Growth

    April 30, 2015 | By: | In: The Innovation Formula

    In this chapter excerpt from The Innovation Formula Langdon Morris explains how to use a map to help you locate your company in the market, to see clearly how it compares with the competition, and then to use this assessment to chart a future path toward success. The goal is to find the very best high reward, low-risk ideas that will change the market, amplify your profits, increase your relevance, and sustain your organization’s viability over the long term.

  • Business model innovation – a great source of future growth and revenues

    BMI: Creating New Revenues, Future Growth and a Sustainable Performance Advantage

    September 10, 2014 | By: | In: Training & Education

    An increasing number of companies are turning to business model innovation (BMI) as the best option to increase growth and revenues. Since product or process innovation is often expensive and time-consuming with uncertain outcome and ROI, more companies are turning to BMI as the better alternative compared to product or process innovation.

  • Why you should treat business model innovation as a fully established discipline

    Why you Should Treat Business Model Innovation as a Fully Established Discipline

    August 11, 2014 | By: | In: Strategies

    While most companies focus their innovation efforts on new products, others like Amazon and Netflix are disrupting industries with business model innovation –a cheaper, easier and more powerful form of innovation. InnovationManagement.se spoke about business model innovation with professors Netessine and Girotra, authors of the new book “The risk-driven business model”

  • Take Your Business Model to the Next Level

    Leve Seu Modelo de Negócio para o Próximo Nível

    August 11, 2014 | By: | In: Edição em português

    Seu modelo de negócios deve responder duas questões importantes: (1) Qual é a sua proposta de valor e (2) como você organiza sua empresa e seu ecossistema para criar esse valor. Os oito blocos de construção do formato de modelo de negócios o ajudam a visualizar suas respostas e pensar estrategicamente sobre o seu modelo de negócio.

  • Strategyzer Webast Recording

    Business Models That Work & Value Propositions That Sell

    May 29, 2014 | By: | In: Concept Presentation

    On May 27th Alexander Osterwalder presented Straegyzer, a new online course to teach you how to design, test, and build business models and value propositions based on the methodology practiced by the world’s leading organizations and ventures.

  • How to Do Business Model Innovation for the Established Firm

    How to Do Business Model Innovation for the Established Firm

    March 10, 2014 | By: | In: Strategies

    This article provides a systematic framework for helping executives of large, established organizations identify opportunities for business model innovation and organize themselves to pursue these opportunities. While also applicable to start-ups, this article focuses primarily on how to define, challenge, and revamp the business model of an existing business or organization.

  • Take Your Business Model to the Next Level

    Take Your Business Model to the Next Level

    December 16, 2013 | By: | In: Strategies

    Your business model should answer two important questions: (1) What is your value proposition and (2) how are you organizing your company and your ecosystem to create this value. The 8 building blocks of the business model template help you to visualize your answers and think strategically about your business model.

  • ‘Borrow’ Business Models to Reinvent Your Industry

    ‘Borrow’ Business Models to Reinvent Your Industry

    November 4, 2013 | By: | In: Strategies

    Most “new” business models are not really “new”. Very frequently they are based on replications or re-combinations of existing business model patterns. Consequently, learning from business models from other companies and industries is a very important source of inspiration for business model innovation.

  • Red One: a blue ocean in the cinematographic camera industry

    Red One: a blue ocean in the cinematographic camera industry

    October 4, 2013 | By: | In: Strategies

    In 2005, Jim Jannard (founder of Oakley) set up a company called RED Digital Cinema, with the specific aim of creating a ultra-high definition digital camera which would be as good as the 35 mm film cameras. This very successful strategic move that changed the 100 year-old cinematographic cameras industry is analyzed here through the logic of Blue Ocean Strategy – a theory grounded in the concept of value innovation.

  • Exclusive Interview with Henry Chesbrough

    Open Innovation Past and Present: an Exclusive Interview with Henry Chesbrough

    July 17, 2013 | By: | In: Enabling Factors

    Though intensely talked about, open innovation remains a subject matter that both fascinates and creates apprehension among business professionals. In the following interview, Henry Chesbrough, the father of open innovation according to Wikipedia, has sat down with IM.se to discuss a few key aspects of this largely new and challenging innovation model: its evolution, its applicability and most importantly, its essential role in facilitating knowledge creation for the future. He teaches at UC Berkeley’s Haas School of Business, and Esade Business School in Barcelona.

  • How to shock management into rethinking the business model – prove they can be blindsided by a Fingerprint.

    How to Shock Management into Rethinking the Business Model – Prove They can be Blindsided by a Fingerprint

    May 15, 2013 | By: | In: Strategies

    Despite a detailed process with countless hours of work, and sincere efforts to take a longer-term, strategic look at where to play and how to win, many businesses fail to anticipate fundamental shifts that should cause them to rethink their entire business model. The results are often disastrous – too many businesses end up on life support. This article presents a new concept called “Competitive Fingerprints” that will allow readers to anticipate shifts and adapt their business model to capitalize on future market realities.

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