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Design Driven Innovation: Changing the Rules of Competition by Radically Innovating What Things Mean (Pocket Mentor) [Englisch] [Gebundene Ausgabe]

Roberto Verganti

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1. August 2009 Pocket Mentor
Until now, the literature on innovation has focused either on radical innovation pushed by technology or incremental innovation pulled by the market. In Design-Driven Innovation: How to Compete by Radically Innovating the Meaning of Products, Roberto Verganti introduces a third strategy, a radical shift in perspective that introduces a bold new way of competing. Design-driven innovations do not come from the market; they create new markets. They don't push new technologies; they push new meanings. It's about having a vision, and taking that vision to your customers. Think of game-changers like Nintendo's Wii or Apple's iPod. They overturned our understanding of what a video game means and how we listen to music. Customers had not asked for these new meanings, but once they experienced them, it was love at first sight. But where does the vision come from? With fascinating examples from leading European and American companies, Verganti shows that for truly breakthrough products and services, we must look beyond customers and users to those he calls "interpreters" - the experts who deeply understand and shape the markets they work in. Design-Driven Innovation offers a provocative new view of innovation thinking and practice.

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Design Driven Innovation: Changing the Rules of Competition by Radically Innovating What Things Mean (Pocket Mentor) + 101 Design Methods: A Structured Approach for Driving Innovation in Your Organization + Designing for Growth: A Design Thinking Tool Kit for Managers (Columbia Business School Publishing)
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One of the Design Primers for Businesspeople. Eschewing the received wisdom that the customer is always right, Politecnico di Milano professor Verganti focuses on game-changing designs that up-end expectations and create entirely new markets... Verganti also includes a useful section on how executives can attempt to instigate their own programs of radical innovation. One of the Best Innovation and Design Books of 2009. - BusinessWeek, December 16, 2009 How should a company devise new meanings and create the designs to embody them? Mr. Verganti suggests that companies form relationships with "interpreters"--individuals and organizations looking at settings similar to the one in which the company's products would be used. For Mr. Verganti, it might be said, if life imitates art, corporate life should imitate the making of art. - The Wall Street Journal, October 9, 2009 If you follow Mr. Verganti's advice, it may take a while, but your competition will be left wondering how it was you managed to redefine (and capture) their business". - San Francisco Book Review, September 2009 Verganti ... tells how design innovators add "unsolicited meaning" that consumers don't even know they're craving -- and they create products people can't live without. - BiZed, November-December 2009 One of the best books of the year is undoubtedly "Design-Driven Innovation". In it Verganti attacks one of the central mysteries of innovation--how can a company successfully create a product that is a radical break from the past, and which shows the way to a new future? - John Caddell on The Customer Collective, August 12th 2009 Consumption-driven wealth and status are being replaced by identity, belonging, and a strong desire to contribute and do something "meaningful" rather than just acquire things. Roberto Verganti, in his new book, Design-Driven Innovation, argues that there is a "Third Way of Innovation," driven by meaning, or to be more precise, by those cultural "interpreters" who have the ability to "make sense of things" and give existing things new meaning -- and thus create new markets. - Design Mind, September 2009

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Roberto Verganti is Professor of Management of Innovation at Politecnico di Milano. He is the founder of PROject Science, a consulting institute which advises global corporations on the management of strategic innovation, and is the author of many articles in scientific journals, as well as the article "Innovating Through Design," published in the Harvard Business Review (December 2006).

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17 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen How to make the innovation process more innovative 27. August 2009
Von Robert Morris - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Does design drive innovation or does innovation drive design. The answer is "Yes." The success of each approach depends almost entirely on what Roberto Verganti characterizes as "radical research" and those who either conduct it or support those who do. In his introductory Letter to the Reader, Verganti explains that this is a book on management. More specifically, "it's about how to manage innovation that customers do not expect but eventually love. It shows how executives can realize an innovation strategy that leads to products and services that have a radical new meaning: those that convey a completely new reason for customers to buy them. Their meanings are so distinct from those that dominate the market that they might take people by surprise, but they are so inevitable that they convert people and make them passionate." Or what Ben McConnell and Jackie Huba describe as "customer evangelists."

Verganti calls this strategy "design-driven innovation" because design, in its etymological sense, means "making sense of things." Therefore, think of design-driven innovation as the R&D process for meanings. This book shows "how companies can manage this process to radically overturn dominant meanings in an industry before their competitors so and therefore rule the competitors." Throughout his lively narrative, Verganti responds to questions such as these:

1. How to innovate by making sense of things?

2. How to integrate design-driven innovation with an organization's strategy?

3. How to initiative and then sustain productive interplay between "technology-push" and design-driven innovation?

4. Why do some companies invest in design-driven innovation and others don't?

Note: Verganti's comments in response to this question will be of great value to readers now determining whether or not design-driven innovation is appropriate to their organization's needs, objectives, and resources.

5. What are "interpreters" and what is their role in the design-driven innovation process?

6. How to locate and then attract key interpreters?

7. How can an organization develop its own vision?

8. How to leverage the "seductive power" of the interpreters?

9. When establishing what Verganti calls the "Design-Driven Lab," where to begin?

10. What is the "key role" of an organization's senior managers and their influence on the organization's culture?

However those involved are identified (e.g. "interpreters") and their functions are defined, whatever a given organization's goals and resources may be, questions such as these suggest critically important issues that must be addressed by its business leaders. If I understand Verganti's core thesis, it is that the process by which to do that must itself be design-driven. That is to say, a competitive advantage can be achieved and then sustained only by innovative thinking about innovation. Only then can those who are involved "make sense" of what to do and how to do it for their customers.

Those who share my high regard for this book are urged to check out Mark Gottfredson and Herman Saenz's The Breakthrough Imperative: How the Best Managers Get Outstanding Results, Dean R. Spitzer's Transforming Performance Measurement: Rethinking the Way We Measure and Drive Organizational Success, and Enterprise Architecture as Strategy: Creating a Foundation for Business Execution co-authored by Jeanne W. Ross, Peter Weill, and David Robertson. HR Transformation: Building Human Resources From the Outside In co-authored by Dave Ulrich, Justin Allen, Wayne Brockbank, Jon Younger, and Mark Nyman.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen The powerful advantage that comes from changing the meaning of a product 19. August 2009
Von John Caddell - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
One of the best books of the year is undoubtedly "Design-Driven Innovation: Changing the Rules of Competition by Radically Innovating What Things Mean," by Roberto Verganti. In it Verganti, a favorite of this blog, attacks one of the central mysteries of innovation-how can a company successfully create a product that is a radical break from the past, and which shows the way to a new future?

We've seen these products at work. The mobile phone is one. The personal computer is another. We know that you can't survey users to determine what these products will look like or what they should do. So how to create them (apart from cloning Steve Jobs, who seems to have a knack for the radical innovation)?

Most companies punt on this question and are satisfied to extend existing products into adjacent spaces, fix latent customer pain points, etc. These are fine tactics, but with the ease of imitating product features and the speed with which information and intelligence flows, extension is a less and less stable platform for growth (arguably, it is an unhealthy and unproductive basis for business - in Umair Haque's term, "thin value").

Besides, as Verganti points out, radical changes in meaning yield longer product life cycles and more profitability.

So what's the key to achieving this sort of innovation? Verganti writes that it is changing the meaning inherent in the product. The Wii changed the meaning of gaming from "passive immersion in a virtual world for young adults" to "active physical entertainment for everyone" (p.65). iPod/iTunes changed the meaning of a digital music player from a storage medium to a seamless platform for finding, buying, organizing, transporting and listening to music. The iPhone (not specifically discussed in the book) changed the meaning of a mobile phone from a voice device, with a few data applications attached, to a platform where data applications are the central focus of the product. The phone part is almost an afterthought! (I've noticed that iPhone customers are very tolerant of poor voice quality and dropped calls-deficiencies that would doom a plain mobile phone.)

In all the above cases, the changes of meaning opened up entire new markets, created hard-to-duplicate ecosystems and caused competitors to spend time and resources figuring out what the changes meant and how/whether to follow.

I highly recommend "Design-Driven Innovation."
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4.0 von 5 Sternen Zen and the Art of Innovation 18. August 2009
Von Jeffrey Phillips - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Reading "Design-Driven" Innovation, one can only link this book to books that call on us to reflect on the larger context in which we live. Comparing this book to Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance or other books that investigate the larger context beyond the products and services is simply the only way to think about this book.

The author, Roberto Verganti, has a passion for innovation that is "design driven". His argument is that too often innovators and authors talk about, and write about, innovations that are technology driven or customer centered, which are important, but not truly insightful or disruptive. He seeks innovation based on the vision of the designer, which creates new context and new possibilities for innovation - instead of asking a customer what they want, Verganti's adherents will create a completely new proposal for the customers. His argument is that people buy products and services to satisfy utilitarian needs, but also to satisfy emotional and psychological needs as well, and if we can align our innovations to those deeper needs we can create more meaning, and create more value. Additionally, while product features and attributes can be easily copied, meaning cannot be copied as easily or as quickly, offering the firm that innovates with design and with meaning a significant advantage.

I've written on this subject before, and believe his premise wholeheartedly. As most consumers in the US, Western Europe and other developed countries have countless solutions to solve everyday problems, we move up a Maslow's hierarchy of solutions. At the most basic is the utilitarian solution, and then as that need is met we seek solutions that touch other emotional, cultural or psychological needs. How else can we explain the value of Philippe Starck's teakettle, when we can simply boil water in any pan in the kitchen? As simple needs are fulfilled, we seek solutions that address the deeper and more sophisticated needs that align to empathy and meaning.

This book will be read by many in the innovation space and then quickly shuttled off to the "interesting but impractical" shelf. Too many larger firms are very suspicious of trying to create meaning or offer their customers a new "proposal". Rather, they prefer to wait until someone has proven a market and then offer something very similar to what exists already. Verganti points out that executives who follow his methodology don't think "outside the box" they "immerse themselves outside the network". The necessary capabilities that Verganti suggests are important for Design Driven Innovation point out another difficulty for most firms. The three capabilities he says are necessary for design driven innovation are: building a network of relationships with key interpreters in a design discourse. By this he means that the organization and key executives are holding an ongoing dialogue with people who can suggest new proposals and interpret what new opportunities may exist. This would entail much more dialog, and much more qualitative discussion, than most firms are willing to create. Second, he suggests that another capability is to harness the unique proprietary assets that the firm has that can't be found elsewhere. In most firms, we've worked very assiduously to shave off any capability or feature that is unique and different, and we've all adopted the same methodologies, systems, processes and thinking models, so there is little differentiation between firms, and most larger firms would be hard pressed to identify their unique propositions and assets, much less organize them effectively. Third, the final capability is the ability to organize and make sense of what the external dialogue and discourse is telling you and combine that with unique capabilities and skills from inside the organization and create a unique, compelling vision. Most larger firms have little strategic vision and a difficult time communicating the vision and strategies that they do have.

This book hits the mark right on the head - true innovators will identify propositions and proposals so compelling that the customers could not have possibly asked for them. Much of that will be based on the company's dialog with the market, it's core knowledge and capabilities and its ability to empathize with the needs of its customers. This kind of innovation is "push" not "pull" and is based on compelling vision and design, creating meaning and empathy. Try saying that to your management team.

While Verganti sets up an innovation tableau that is completely correct and lays out the model for achieving that vision, I suspect that many firms are too operationally focused and too dependent on facts, numbers and "proof" to ever extend themselves to his vision of innovation. And that's too bad, because his vision is correct, and would ultimately be more valuable in the end, but most firms will stretch for his vision and settle for technology or customer driven innovation outcomes.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Finally the truth about design process 18. Dezember 2009
Von Scott Klinker - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Von Amazon bestätigter Kauf
Roberto Verganti finally translates into business-speak what every designer knows in their gut: that an innovative design process requires intuition AND a rational, analytic view. Informed intuition beats user-centered research. Truly innovative design happens when enlightened manufacturers trust design 'interpreters' to create new positions within the culture - to make a new proposal for how we live. For designers, this distinguishes between design for incremental newness and design for radical cultural innovation. Verganti provides this fantastic bridge between theory and practice to illustrate how radical new ideas can transform the market by proposing new categories rather than catering to existing ones. The hard lesson for business is this: real innovation is propositional and risky, not researched and proven. Twenty years after Branzi's 'Learning from Milan' we get the business version....
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5.0 von 5 Sternen A new meaning for design:fascinating! 22. Oktober 2009
Von Francesca Passoni - Veröffentlicht auf
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Von Amazon bestätigter Kauf
If you want to be a real game changer and were highly disappointed by the homonymous book; and yet, if you are not a designer, but are eager to find out how design allows a breakthrough technology to disrupt an industry, then this book is certainly for you!

Professor Verganti takes you on an intriguing and never-want-to-stop reading that will introduce you to a new type of innovation...neither technology push nor market pull: it is what the brilliant author refers to as Design Driven Innovation, and through which you can create new meanings.

The book is very well articulated in two sections: the former focuses on products - taken from the Italian furniture landscape, the entertainment world, the watch and automotive industry, that Prof. Verganti uses as examples to get the reader familiar to this new concept of innovation. The latter, instead, becomes more theoretical as the author explains the Design Driven Innovation framework that will allow you to:

-Create a new meaning in the industry thus defining new rules of the game
-Overturn the competition with a sustainable advantage
-Create products with clear personality that stand apart
-Translate the uniqueness of the offering in higher profit margin per unit and product longevity
-Set new socio cultural models

The takeaway message is that, unfortunately, not anybody is suitable for implementing this type of innovation: you need to be bold, have a forward looking attitude and, more important, love the risk. Good luck with that!
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