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Chemical Heritage Fdn.
Research Frontiers for the Chemical Industry: A Report on the Fourth Annual CHF-SCI Innovation Day Warren G. Schlinger Symposium: 11 September 2007:
Hyungsub Choi and Jody Roberts
Innovation is inherently a social process -- an activity performed by human beings and embedded in a particular time and place as part of an intricate network of disparate institutions. The driving force for technological innovation comes, frequently but not exclusively, from the pressures that shape real and perceived societal needs. Successful innovation is characterized not simply by invention, but by an abilty to successfully intermesh new ideas or methods with social context, to implement them and make them real. Because successful innovations enter society through diverse pathways, they often bring about an unexpected reconstruction of the social milieu. And once entrenched, successful innovations tend to become inextricably linked with that social world, making the possibility of extraction difficult. Includes and Introduction and summaries of panels: Eco-Friendly Products; Sustainable Chemistry and Engineering; Chemistry of Energy Sources; Health Materials; Electronic Materials; Emerging Global Economies.
Making Silicon Valley: Innovation and the Growth of High Tech, 1930-1970
Alchemy Note Cards
People, Pipes and Processes
Chemical Sciences in the Modern World
Women in Chemistry: Their Changing Roles from Alchemical Times to the Mid-Twentieth Century
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