2 edition of nature of organizational search in high-technology markets found in the catalog.
nature of organizational search in high-technology markets
Allen M Weiss
|Statement||Allen M. Weiss and Jan B. Heide|
|Series||Report -- no 92-126, Report (Marketing Science Institute) -- no. 92-126|
|Contributions||Heide, Jan B., Marketing Science Institute|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||30 p. :|
|Number of Pages||30|
Organizational Culture and Performance in High-Technology Firms: The Effects of Culture Content and Strength ABSTRACT Organizational researchers have long debated the meaning and consequences of organizational culture but the relationship between culture and organizational performance is . According to the "structure-conduct-performance paradigm" the structure of a market (e.g. the number and relative size of the competitors) determines how they behave ("conduct"), and the behavior.
6) Organizational Markets and Buyer Behaviour The Nature and Size of Organizational Markets Business Marketing: the marketing of goods and services to companies, governments, and not-for-profit organizations for use in the creation of goods and services that they can produce and market to others Organizational Buyers: those manufacturers, wholesalers, and government agencies that buy goods . has been taken offline. The Springer Nature development team is rebuilding the infrastructure behind this website so that metrics data can be provided for our titles across Springer Nature products and websites such as SpringerLink. If you have a query then please contact our Customer Service team on: [email protected]
Search the world's information, including webpages, images, videos and more. Google has many special features to help you find exactly what you're looking for. This paper examines the relationships between product-market policy options, market performances and the growth strategies adopted by forty-two technology-based manufacturing firms. The results show that product-market policy options are significantly different for diversified firms compared to firms which pursue product or market-based : David A. Boag, Ali Dastmalchian.
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The Nature of Organizational Search in High Technology Markets During the last few years, the study of high technol-ogy markets has emerged as an important research area in the marketing literature (Gatignon and Robertson ; Glazer ; Norton and Bass ).
In the extant lit-erature (e.g., Nelson ), the term "high technology" is typically used to define markets characterized by a.
When organizational buyers search for information about high-technology products, they are typically faced with a vast array of technological choices (e.g., products incorporating different standards, such as different operating systems for computers) that are themselves undergoing rapid technological change.
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Search Hello Select your address Upload a Industrial Organisation of High-Technology Markets: This text rigorously blends theory with real-world applications to study the industrial organization of the ICT sector.
Each of the self-contained chapters, which can be studied in isolation, contains theoretical models that are presented in a Cited by: 4. Downloadable. This text rigorously blends theory with real-world applications to study the industrial organisation of the ICT sector.
Each of the self-contained chapters, which can be studied in isolation, contains theoretical models that are presented in a clear and accessible way. nature of organizational search in high-technology markets book Throughout, a series of useful boxes complements and elucidates the theories with additional empirical/anecdotal.
Industrial Organization of High-Technology Markets. The materials of the book have been organised in order to create self-contained. the search of relevant prior art and legal actions (EPO.
This book examines the nature and workings of markets for intermediate technological inputs. It looks first at how industry structure, the nature of knowledge, and intellectual property rights facilitate the development of technology markets. It then examines the impacts of these markets.
Markets, Hierarchies and the Impact of Information Technology 2 I. Introduction The impact of information technology on organizational structure has long been a central concern of the field of Information Systems. For instance, a number of theorists have argued that the radical reductions in the costs of information processing madeFile Size: 2MB.
The role of chief information officer (CIO) takes on many forms, and is contingent on many factors. Environmental factors such as size, industry, or organizational structure; senior management's interpretation of the value of information technology to the overall operation of the firm; and industry-based regulations, all contribute to the function of this gic Use of Information.
Technology and environment on the organizational structure. words (7 pages) Essay in Management. the development of new technology and product is a major mission in the fierce market competition.
To achieve the goal, employees and departments need to pay more attention to market demand and other competitors. Search Support Articles. John Sutton sets out a unified theory that encompasses two major approaches to studying market, while generating a series of novel predictions as to how markets evolve.
Traditionally, the field of industrial organization has relied on two unrelated theories―the cross-section theory and the growth-of-firms theory―to explain cross-industry Cited by: Information Technology, Organizational Learning, and the Market Value of the Firm the contingent nature of those contributions and the impact on risk (or variance), as well as on return (mean).
To examine these questions I first performed a standard event study analysis on a sample of announcements of IT investments made by 59 publicly Cited by: John Sutton sets out a unified theory that encompasses two major approaches to studying market, while generating a series of novel predictions as to how markets evolve.
Traditionally, the field of industrial organization has relied on two unrelated theories—the cross-section theory and the growth-of-firms theory—to explain cross-industry differences in concentration and within-industry.
This paper is concerned with the relationship between technology and market structure. High-technology industries are subject to the same market forces as every other industry.
However, there are some forces that are particularly strong in high-tech, and these will be the primary concern of. Start studying Marketing Exam 2 Practice Test. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Search. Taking a heterogeneous market and dividing it into a number of smaller, more homogeneous submarkets is referred to as what.
Online buying in organizational markets is prominent because internet/web. Organizations and Markets 29 tions, make-or-buy decisions become ambiguous. The possibility of using inter- nal division-by-division balance sheets, and internal pricing in negotiation between components of an organization further blurs the boundary between organizations and markets.
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. The essays in this annual series, Research in Organizational Behavior, span several levels of analysis, ranging from studies of individuals to groups to organizations and their topics are likewise diverse, covering issues from individual emotion.
The globalization of markets is at hand. With that, the multinational commercial world nears its end, and so does the multinational corporation. The multinational and the global corporation are. organizational design and organizational structure. Then, a new model will be presented that helps integrate and formalize a small subset of the principles embodied in the earlier work.
Scope of this paper In this paper, we will focus on three factors that affect the desirability of different organizational. The Nature and Size of Organizational Markets: Business Marketing, Organizational Buyers, Industrial Markets, Reseller Markets, Government Markets, Global Organizational Markets Understanding organizational markets and buying behavior is a necessary .organizational context innovation can occur to products, processes, or ser-vices.
It can be incremental or radical, and it can occur at various levels in an organization, from management groups and departments to project teams and even individuals. This is the general concept of innovation as discussed in this book. WeFile Size: KB.1.
Introduction. Gray market activity represents the third-party (gray marketer)’s parallel import of a manufacturer’s brand product from a low-price region to a high-price region (Autrey et al., ).The gray market activity arises in a wide range of product categories such as clothes, electronic equipment, books, and automobiles where the prices vary across different by: 8.