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|Title:||Organizing practices of university, industry and government that facilitate (or impede) the transition to a hybrid triple helix model of innovation|
|Keywords:||Discursive practices;Innovation;Malaysia;Organizing practices;Triple helix|
|Citation:||Technological Forecasting and Social Change, pp. 1-11, (2015)|
|Abstract:||Drawing on the contemporary turn to discursive practices we examine how the organizing practices of industry, university and government facilitate (or impede) developing countries transition to a hybrid triple helix model of innovation. Placing emphasis on the everyday situated practices of institutional agents, their interactions, and collaborative relationships, we identified three domains of practices (advanced research capabilities and external partnerships, the quantification of scientific knowledge and outputs, and collective entrepreneurship) that constitutively facilitate (or impede) partnership and in turn the successful transition to a hybrid triple helix model. Our study also highlights the contextual influence of differential schemata of interpretations on how to organize innovation by the three institutional actors in developing countries.|
|Appears in Collections:||Brunel Business School Research Papers|
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