return

Research Policy

Table of Contents of the Triple Helix issue (2006)

 

L. Leydesdorff and M. Meyer, The Triple Helix, indicators, and knowledge-based innovation systems - Introduction to the special issue

 

G. Dosi, P. Llerena and M. S. Labini, The relationships between science, technologies and their industrial exploitation

 

T. Shinn and E. Lamy, Paths of commercial knowledge: Forms and consequences of university-enterprise synergy in scientist sponsored firms

 

G. Avnimelech and M. Teubal, Creating venture capital (VC) industries that co-evolve with high tech: Insights from an extended industry life cycle (ICL) perspective of the Israeli experience

 

P. Mueller, Exploring the knowledge filter: How entrepreneurship and university-industry relationships drive economic growth

 

M. P. Feldmann and M. Kelley, The ex ante assessment of knowledge spill-overs: Government R&D policy, economic incentives and private firm behavior

 

P. Shapira, J. Youtie, K. Yogeesvaran and Z. Jaafar, Knowledge economy measurement: Methods, results and insights from the Malaysian knowledge content study

 

L. Leydesdorff and M. Fritsch, Measuring the knowledge base of regional innovation systems in Germany in terms of a triple helix dynamics

 

H. Lawton Smith and K. Ho, Measuring the performance of Oxford University, Oxford Brookes University and the government laboratoriesí spin-off companies

 

R. J. W. Tijssen, University-industry interactions and university entrepreneurial science: towards measurement models and indicators

 

C. H. Langford, J. Hall, P. Josty, S. Matos and A. Jacobson, Indicators and outcomes of Canadian university research: Proxies becoming goals?

 

R. Landry, N. Amara and I. Rherrad, Why are some university researchers more likely to create spin-offs than others? Evidence from Canadian universities

 

M. Balconi and A. Laboranti, University-industry interactions in applied research: The case of microelectronics

 

E. Sapsalis, B. van Pottelsberghe de la Potterie and R. Navon, Academic vs. industry patenting: An in-depth analysis of what determines patent value

 

M. Meyer, Are patenting scientists the better scholars? An exploratory comparison of inventor-authors with their non-inventing peers in nano-science and technology.

return