Table of Contents

Concise Guide to Entrepreneurship, Technology and Innovation

Concise Guide to Entrepreneurship, Technology and Innovation

Edited by David B. Audretsch, Christopher S. Hayter and Albert N. Link

This landmark book will be the first port of call for any student or scholar seeking a brief introduction to each of the fundamental topics in entrepreneurship, technology, and innovation. Written by the top international scholars in their field, this book has an encyclopedic range; from academic entrepreneurship to valuing an entrepreneurial enterprise. Each chapter provides an informed overview of the topic and references in each chapter guide the reader to the more advanced literature. Students of entrepreneurship, technology, and innovation as well as those who wish to have an introduction to the scope of this field of study will be benefit from this exemplary collection.

35 Student Entrepreneurship

Christopher S. Hayter

Subjects: business and management, entrepreneurship, organisational innovation, innovation and technology, organisational innovation

This landmark book will be the first port of call for any student or scholar seeking a brief introduction to each of the fundamental topics in entrepreneurship, technology, and innovation. Written by the top international scholars in their field, this book has an encyclopedic range; from academic entrepreneurship to valuing an entrepreneurial enterprise. Each chapter provides an informed overview of the topic and references in each chapter guide the reader to the more advanced literature. Students of entrepreneurship, technology, and innovation as well as those who wish to have an introduction to the scope of this field of study will be benefit from this exemplary collection.

Students have long been viewed as the most important vehicle for the transfer of knowledge from universities. However, beyond a few recent exceptions, scholars have largely overlooked the contributions and impact of students, from undergraduate-established startups to the role of graduate students in faculty spinoffs. To this end, Hayter recommends that scholars reconceptualize academic entrepreneurship to include the realized and latent economic contributions of university students.

Students have long been viewed as the most important vehicle for the transfer of knowledge from universities. However, beyond a few recent exceptions, scholars have largely overlooked the contributions and impact of students, from undergraduate-established startups to the role of graduate students in faculty spinoffs. To this end, Hayter recommends that scholars reconceptualize academic entrepreneurship to include the realized and latent economic contributions of university students.

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