Inventing the Electronic Century
Harvard University Press, 2005 - Business & Economics - 321 pages
Consumer electronics and computers redefined life and work in the twentieth century. In Inventing the Electronic Century, Pulitzer Prize-winning business historian Alfred D. Chandler, Jr. traces their origins and worldwide development. From electronics prime mover RCA in the 1920s to Sony and Matsushita's dramatic rise in the 1970s; from IBM's dominance in computer technology in the 1950s to Microsoft's stunning example of the creation of competitive advantage, this masterful analysis is essential reading for every manager and student of technology.
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Inventing the electronic century: the epic story of the consumer electronics and computer industriesUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
Pulitzer Prize-winning historian Chandler (business history, emeritus, Harvard; Strategy and Structure) offers the first of a two-volume set that compares the institutional history of four major ... Read full review
Atención al prefacio que hace una comparativa entre la revolución industrial y la revolución de la información. Ver enlace en "referencias en sitios web".
Introduction Concepts and Approach
Consumer Electronics The United States The Creation and Destruction of a National Industry
Consumer Electronics Japans Paths to Global Conquest
Mainframes and Minicomputers The Computer Industry Created in the United States
The Microprocessor Revolution The Computer Industry Recast in the United States
The National Competitors Europes Computer Industries Die Japans Industry Challenges