Publications

Triple Helix Journal

 

THJournal

ISSN: 2197-1927 (electronic version) https://brill.com/

Editor-in-Chief
Henry Etzkowitz, International Triple Helix Institute (ITHI), USA and Helix Centre, Linkoping University, Sweden

Managing Editor
Anne Rocha Perazzo, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, Paris, France

Advisory Editors

Carlota Perez, Technological University of Tallinn, Estonia
Hebe Vessuri, Venezuelan Institute of Scientific Research, Venezuela

Senior Associate Editor
Christiane Gebhardt, Malik Management Institute, Switzerland / associated Heidelberg University, Germany

Associate Editors
Yuzhuo Cai, University of Tampere, Finland
Devrim Göktepe-Hultén, University of Lund, Sweden
Annamaria Inzelt, IKU Innovation Research Center Hungary
Riccardo Viale, Fondazione Rosselli, Italy
Girmah Zawdie, Strathclyde University
Alice Chunyan Zhou, International Triple Helix Institute, China

Editorial Board
Justin Axelberg, University of Sao Paulo
Irina Dezhina, Institute of International Relations and World Economy, Russia
James Dzisah, University of Ghana
Loet Leydesdorff, University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands
Liudvika Leysite, Dortmund University
Josep Piqué, International Association of Science Parks and Areas of Innovation (IASP)
Ary Plonski, University of Saõ Paulo, Brazil
Tatiana Pospelova, Moscow State University, Russia
Jarunee Wonglimpiyarat, Thammasat University
Girma Zawdie, University of Strathclyde, UK

 

RECENTLY PUBLISHED

How entrepreneurs learn in their region: entrepreneurial strategies, financialisation and narrative learning in the Vienna biotechnology cluster
Maximilian Fochler
https://doi.org/10.1186/s40604-018-0055

'Innovation policy is a team sport' - insights from non-governmental intermediaries in Canadian innovation ecosystem
Merli Tamtik
https://doi.org/10.1186/s40604-018-0063-7

The stability intermediary as an institutional entrepreneur: institutional change and in triple-helix cooperation
Florian Poppen and Reinhold Decker
https://doi.org/10.1186/s40604-018-0063-7

Topical collection of the Triple Helix Journal: agents of change in universityindustry-government-society relationships
Liudvika Leišytė and Maximilian Fochler
https://doi.org/10.1186/s40604-018-0056-6

Triple Helix and the evolution of ecosystems of innovation: the case of Silicon Valley
Josep M Pique, Jasmina Berbegal-Mirabent and Henry Etzkowitz
https://doi.org/10.1186/s40604-018-0060
The Role the University Could Play in an Inclusive Regional Innovation System
Wei Yao, Heng Li and Mosi Weng
https://doi.org/10.1186/s40604-018-0058-4

Academic institutional entrepreneurs in Germany: navigating and shaping multilevel research commercialization governance
Liudvika Leišytė and Lisa Sigl
https://doi.org/10.1186/s40604-018-0057-5

Researcher identities and practices inside centres of excellence
Siri Brorstad Borlaug and Magnus Gulbrandsen
https://doi.org/10.1186/s40604-018-0059-3

 

Entrepreneurial university dynamics: Structured ambivalence, relative deprivation and institution-formation in the Stanford innovation system 

Henry Etzkowitz, Eloïse Germain-Alamartine, Jisoo Keel, Caleb Kumar, Kaden Nelson Smith, Ekaterina Albats
www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0040162517316098?via%3Dihub

Stanford is a quintessential entrepreneurial university, encouraging firm formation from existing knowledge that the university aggregates as well as new knowledge that it creates.  Its founders implanted an academic institution, with scholarly and entrepreneurial ambitions, on a ranch where cattle still graze in the upper campus.  In contrast to MIT's founding role in Boston, infusing new technology into an old industrial region's firms, Stanford assisted industrial development in an agricultural region and its industrial interlocutors raised the technical level of the university in mutually beneficial symbiosis (Lecuyer, 2007).

 

 

Chapter 8 "Silicon Valley: Too much success?"
From the Book "Computing Predictive Analytics, Business Intelligence, and Economics" Edited by Cyrus F. Nourani

Henry Etzkowitz, Annika Steiber
https://books.google.it/books?hl=en&lr=&id=Z0-fDwAAQBAJ&oi=fnd&pg=PA155-IA8&ots=kM_2nUHmYo&sig=hYFG6GEHSBt9bEwy2PR7SpJ9iiA&redir_esc=y#v=onepage&q&f=false

A high-tech conurbation with an expansionary dynamic respects no bounds of nature, counter-culture, exurban or urban life.  Starting from Santa Clara County on the Peninsula, Silicon Valley is expanding in all directions.  Crossing the Santa Cruz Mountains to reach the Pacific coast, it is expanding into the city of San Jose as firms, like Google and Apple, outgrow the willingness of smaller cities such as Mountain View and Cupertino to accomodate their growth.

 

 

Including social performance as a measure for resilient and green freight transportation
Adrian Solomon, Panayiotis Ketikidis, S C Lenny Koh
www.triplehelixassociation.org/th-repository/publications/including-social-performance-as-a-measure-for-resilient-and-green-freight-transportation

Whilst the literature shows a clear relation between institutional pressures (normative, coercive, mimetic) on the adoption of Resilient and Green Freight Transportation (RGFT) practices on the one hand, and economic, operational and environmental performance on the other, very few studies have considered the role of social performance (both society and employee-wise) in this equation.  Social performance is currently under investigation as a potential success indicator in RGFT practice implementation.  However, well-established models that include this social indicator still lack in the field.  To this end, this research builds upon an institutional theory-based model which includes social performance as one of the decision-making factors in the industry.

 

Arts gratia artis: Arts and Artists Roles in Knowledge-based Economic Development
Professor Henry Etzkowitz, THA President and CEO/founder International Triple Helix Institute; Leila Maria Kehl, Voluntary Researcher for the Triple Helix Institute and International/Government Relations Associate at Plug and Play Tech Center

www.triplehelixassociation.org/thpost/arts-gratia-artis 

The question how arts contribute to the economy and society is fundamental to develop effective policies.  By identifying sources and pathways of value creation by arts, clear entry points for policy action become identifiable.  This article uses comparative case studies to derive a typology of arts value: arts as creativity, arts as knowledge production, and arts as economic input.  Eschewing dichotomy: commercial use on the one edge and cultural on the other, in favor of continuum, allowed a mapping tool showing the proximity of artistic industries to the economy.  We discuss ways to improve the economic impact of PAVAM-D (performing arts, visual arts, music and design) as a complement to STEM, making way for a new generation of STEAM-based cross-disciplinary “industrial” policy-making.  The paper has been presented by the authors at the the 100th Annual Meeting, Southern Oregon University. Ashland, Oregon on 18-21 June 2019.

 

Building entrepreneurial behaviours in academic scientists: Past perspective and new initiatives: Individual, contextual and microfoundational perspectives
Authors: Conor O’Kane, Jing A. Zhang, Urs Stefan Daellenbach, Sally Davenport (January 2019) in book: Entrepreneurial Behaviour. DOI: 10.1007/978-3-030-04402-2_7. https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-030-04402-2_7.

 

Can topic models be used in research evaluations?  Reproducibility, validity, and reliability when compared with semantic maps
Authors: Tobias Hecking and Loet Leydesdorf (July 2019).  Research Evaluation in Oxford University Press.  DOI: 10.1093/reseval/rvz015.

https://academic.oup.com/rev/article-abstract/28/3/263/5528521.

 

The effectiveness of digital technology interventions to reduce loneliness in adult people: A protocol for a systematic review and meta-analysis
Author: Syed Ghulam Sarwar Shah, David Nogueras, Hugo Cornelis van Woerden, Vasiliki Kiparoglou (July 2019) preprint.  DOI: 10.1101/19000414.

www.researchgate.net, publication/334213920_The_effectiveness_of_digital_technology_interventions_to

_reduce_loneliness_in_adult_people_A_protocol_for_a_systematic_review_and_meta-analysis

 

 

 

Published by the Triple Helix Association  -  ISSN 2281-4515

 

Print Friendly, PDF & Email