Triple Helix Journal
Henry Etzkowitz, International Triple Helix Institute (ITHI), USA and Birkbeck College, UK
Anne Rocha Perazzo, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, Paris, France
Carlota Perez, Technological University of Tallinn, Estonia
Hebe Vessuri, Venezuelan Institute of Scientific Research, Venezuela
Christiane Gebhardt, Malik Management Institute, Switzerland/associated Heidelberg University, Germany
Loet Leydesdorff, University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands
Riccardo Viale, Fondazione Rosselli, Italy
Chunyan Zhou, International Triple Helix Institute, China
Irina Dezhina, Institute of International Relations and World Economy, Russia
Devrim Göktepe-Hulten, Lund University, Sweden
Han Woo Park, YeungNam University, South Korea
Alexander Uvarov, TUSUR University, Russia
Jarunee Wonglimpiyarat, Thammasat University, Thailand
Recently published papers in the Triple Helix Journal:
The public sector’s role in Norwegian network cooperation: triple helix or laissez-faire?
Øyvind Heimset Larsen, Jon Gunnar Nesse and Synnøve Rubach
Building builders: entrepreneurship education from an ecosystem perspective at MIT
Artur Tavares Vilas Boas Ribeiro, Juliana Natsumi Uechi and Guilherme Ary Plonski
Measuring synergy within a Triple Helix innovation system using game theory: cases of some developed and emerging countries
In January 2019, the Triple Helix Journal will leave Springer and move to Brill Online Books and Journals.
Brill Online Books and Journals is among the richest scholarly sources of its kind, with the full text of near 300,000 book
chapters and journal articles, covering the Humanities, International Law and Biology.
RESEARCH EVALUATION OF ASIAN
COUNTRIES USING ALTMETRICS:
COMPARING SOUTH KOREA, JAPAN,
TAIWAN, SINGAPORE, AND CHINA
Hyejin Park, Han Woo Park
Received: 1 January 2018
Akade ´miai Kiado ´, Budapest, Hungary 2018
Scientometrics DOI 10.1007/s11192-018-2884-6
This study assessed the influence of academic articles in five Asian countries- South Korea, Japan, Taiwan, Singapore, and China- using altmetrics, an emerging method of complementing traditional ways of evaluating academic performance on the social media. In particular, the present study examined altmetric mentions of academic papers on social media using the Quadruple Helix by classifying the data into four spaces: innovation, knowledge, consensus, and government. The research questions were posed concerning the types of online social media in which academic articles were mentioned most frequently in Asia. Further, the prominent disciplines featured in the salient academic papers were investigated through an assessment using altmetrics.
BEYOND THE NUDGE
Professor Riccardo Viale
We are rational beings, but with a rationality limited by the uncertainty of the environment and the characteristics of our mind.
This dual condition leads us to make decisions that are sometimes imperfect from an economic point of view. Not only in the private sector: even as citizens we are subject to many deviations from rationality. In this regard the Nobel Prize winner for economics, Richard H Thaler, and the jurist, Cass Sunstein, coined the term “nudge”: to indicate a “gentle push” that the State can provide in order to make us make effective decisions in several crucial areas of our life, such as health (making or not making vaccines), and the economy (signing a supplementary pension or not). In presenting a new version of the «nudge», updated to the recent discoveries of behavioral sciences, the book illustrates the cognitive processes that underpin the success of strategies and policies useful to our well-being and happiness.
INNOVATION BY DESIGN: SPARK AND THE OVERCOMING OF STANFORD
UNIVERSITY’S TRANSLATIONAL “VALLEY OF DEATH” IN BIO-MEDICINE
Henry Etzkowitz, Alex Mack, Thomas Schaffer, Jim Scopa, Lei Guo, Tatiana Pospelova
Available at: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1002/mde.2966
Stanford University’s world leadership as an entrepreneurial university induced a “paradox of success,” inhibiting a further development of its organizational infrastructure for entrepreneurship support. Nevertheless, some prospective academic entrepreneurs realized that there were invisible persisting gaps in the university’s innovation system. We discuss the role of the entrepreneurial university and provide a case study of SPARK, an organizational innovation, created to address Stanford’s translational research gap that was then spread to other universities. The creation of a support structure to encourage students and faculty to define entrepreneurial projects as part of their education and research revealed a novel organizational change dynamic.
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