You are looking at 1 - 10 of 22 items

  • Author or Editor: Michaela Trippl x
Clear All Modify Search
You do not have access to this content

Franz Tödtling and Michaela Trippl

You do not have access to this content

Gunther Maier and Michaela Trippl

You do not have access to this content

Michaela Trippl and Franz Tödtling

You do not have access to this content

Franz Tödtling and Michaela Trippl

The chapter provides a review and discussion of recent conceptual and empirical contributions on the nature and geography of firms’ knowledge acquisition activities. The authors offer a systematic conceptual view of the pattern of knowledge sourcing, bringing into focus and combining the notions of industrial knowledge bases (sectoral contexts), which are supposed to vary considerably with respect to the transferability of their key knowledge types, and regional innovation systems (regional contexts), which are supposed to differ substantially in terms of the availability of knowledge sources. The empirical part of the chapter draws on cases from Austria, Finland, Germany and Sweden and provides an analysis and comparison of knowledge-sourcing activities in analytical, synthetic and symbolic industrial sectors in metropolitan, specialized industrial and peripheral regional contexts.

You do not have access to this content

Michaela Trippl and Gunther Maier

You do not have access to this content

Franz Tödtling, Arne Isaksen and Michaela Trippl

The post-war period has been characterized by a strong growth of economic interdependencies at a global level. Regional economies and their industrial clusters were challenged to maintain or regain their competitiveness in the new global economy. Some regions – particularly core areas – have undergone successful innovation-based transformation, while many old industrialized and peripheral regions have lost competitiveness, employment and parts of their economic base. In this contribution we deal with conceptual approaches to globalization challenges of regions and clusters, focusing on types of regions, clusters and modes of innovation. We also provide examples of clusters located in different geographical contexts and investigate how they cope with innovation challenges and place-specific innovation barriers.

This content is available to you

Philip Cooke, Carla De Laurentis, Franz Tödtling and Michaela Trippl

This content is available to you

Philip Cooke, Carla De Laurentis, Franz Tödtling and Michaela Trippl

This content is available to you

Philip Cooke, Carla De Laurentis, Franz Tödtling and Michaela Trippl