Knowledge Entrepreneurship and Sustainable Growth
This book by Professor Michelini offers a vision of the future from today's point of view and a strategy for dealing constructively with the critical technical and social issues associated with over-consumption. The first basic interest and merit of the book relies on returning up to a primary analysis of economy standards. In fact, four kinds of assets are at our disposal. Two are tangible and offer a limited resource: the natural capital i.e. in rough the materials extracted from the Earth; the human capital summarised as a force of work. Two are intangible and offer unlimited exploitation: the financial capital, resulting in an increasing of richness and allowing pertinent investments; at last, the technological capital, permitting an efficient using of the three others, savings, services of any kind and, partially, recovering of other used resources. And the question deepened by R Michelini deals with a balanced and efficient organisation and exploitation of the four assets, resulting, on the one hand, in the conservation and even an improvement of the natural capital, and, on the other hand, in a safety in matter of well-being growth i.e. in matter of sustainable growth.
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according achievements actual aiming ambient intelligence anthropic principle approach artificial artificial intelligence assessment assuring basic build-up capital assets conformance assessment consumers deployment domain duties eco-conservativeness eco-consistency eco-impacts ecologic economic systems effectiveness efficiency enabling enacted end-of-life engineering enhanced environmental establish evolutionism exploitation extended artefact extended enterprise facilities falls-off flow frames functions global assent growth sustainability human capital impact industrial industrial revolution information capitalism infrastructures intangibles integrated design intelligence issues knowledge entrepreneurship knowledge frames leads lifecycle mandatory targets manufacture materials method innovation metrics Michelini models monitoring natural capital needs net-concern networked neutral yield no-global on-duty operation opportunities options organisation paradigms pollution post-global processes product lifecycle management product-service delivery prospects recognised recovery recycling regulations relevant requires resort responsibility reverse logistics role rules set-ups standard supply chain sustainable growth take-back tangibles technical capital technologies trade transformations transparency trends users value chain virtual enterprise wealth