The traditional attitude toward creativity in the American business world is to "think outside the box ": to brainstorm without restraint in hopes of coming up with a breakthrough idea, often in moments of crisis. Sometimes it works, but it's a problem-specific solution that does nothing to engender creative thinking more generally.Inside the Box demonstrates Systematic Inventive Thinking (SIT), a method that systemizes creativity as part of the corporate culture. SIT requires thinking "inside the box," working in one's familiar world to create new ideas independent of specific problems. Dozens of books discuss how to make creative thinking part of a corporate culture, but none takes the innovative and unconventional approach of Inside the Box. SIT's techniques and principles have instilled creative thinking into such companies as Procter & Gamble, Johnson & Johnson, and other industry leaders. Inside the Box shows how corporations have successfully used SIT in business settings as diverse as medicine, technology, new product development, and food packaging. With "inside the box " thinking, companies of any size can become sufficiently creative to solve problems even before they develop and to innovate on an ongoing basis.
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by Donna Boyd
by Heidi K. Gardner
by Thea Singer Spitzer
by Sherry Sontag, Christopher Drew, Annette Lawrence Drew
by Kathie Denosky
by Michael Sears
by Simon Kurt Unsworth
by C.J. Box
by Donna Leon
by Alexander McCall Smith
by John Hersey
"This clever book is aimed at anyone who invents things, solves problems, or produces art. But David DrummondÕs formulaic phrasing and uninspired connection with the material make this audio production sound like the book is solely for technical engineers instead of a broader creative audience. DrummondÕs performance is competent but doesnÕt add any appeal to the production. The authors say that thereÕs a specific process that leads to repeated creative successÑa template consisting of five different ways to modify existing products or services. Along with fascinating stories of product development and business breakthroughs, they mention that the Beatles created so many good songs because of a writing template: John Lennon repeatedly supplied a first verse that set up where each song was going. T.W. © AudioFile 2013, Portland, Maine"
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