|Journal||Electronic Journal of e-Government|
|Publication status||Published - Dec 2012|
Access to Document
- Ejeg-volume10-issue2-article251Final published version, 405 KB
TY - JOUR
T1 - Innovation of eParticipation Strategies Using Living Labs as Intermediaries
AU - Cleland, Brian
AU - Mulvenna, Maurice
AU - Galbraith, Brendan
AU - Wallace, JG
AU - Martin, Suzanne
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Retrieved July, 2006, from http://www.e-consultation.org/files/ecrp_report.pdf Følstad, Asbjørn, Living Labs for Innovation and Development of Information and Communication Technology: A Literature Review, Electronic Journal for Virtual Organizations and Networks Volume 10, “Special Issue on Living Labs”, August 2008. Foxon, T.J., R. Gross, A. Chase et al. (2005). UK innovation systems for new and renewable energy technologies: drivers, barriers and systems failures. Energy policy, 33 (16): 2123-2137. Brian Cleland, et al. www.ejeg.com 131 ISSN 1479-439X Galbrath, B., McAdam, R. (2011) The promise and problem with open innovation, Technology Analysis & Strategic Management Vol. 23, Iss. 1 Gowans, G., Campbell, J., Astell, A., Ellis, M., Norman, A and Dye, R., 2009. Designing CIRCA (Computer Interactive Reminiscence and Conversation Aid). A multimedia conversation aid for reminiscence intervention in dementia care environments. 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PY - 2012/12
Y1 - 2012/12
N2 - The paper explores whether Living Labs, acting as open innovation intermediaries, can address some of the challenges surrounding the sustainable adoption of eParticipation tools and methods. We begin by analysing the existing literature on Living Labs and Open Innovation, and the extent to which Living Labs can act as innovation intermediaries as envisioned by Chesbrough (2006), Wolpert (2002) and others. We then consider the research on eParticipation, and in particular some of the risks and challenges surrounding the sustainability of innovation in this area. In the second part of the paper, focusing on the PARTERRE project, we present the methodology and key findings of six eParticipation pilots. Further comments and analysis based on these findings is provided, examining issues such as inter-cultural barriers, technological factors, organisational concerns and participant feedback. Finally, we present some conclusions in the light of the findings.
AB - The paper explores whether Living Labs, acting as open innovation intermediaries, can address some of the challenges surrounding the sustainable adoption of eParticipation tools and methods. We begin by analysing the existing literature on Living Labs and Open Innovation, and the extent to which Living Labs can act as innovation intermediaries as envisioned by Chesbrough (2006), Wolpert (2002) and others. We then consider the research on eParticipation, and in particular some of the risks and challenges surrounding the sustainability of innovation in this area. In the second part of the paper, focusing on the PARTERRE project, we present the methodology and key findings of six eParticipation pilots. Further comments and analysis based on these findings is provided, examining issues such as inter-cultural barriers, technological factors, organisational concerns and participant feedback. Finally, we present some conclusions in the light of the findings.
M3 - Article
VL - 10
SP - 120
EP - 132
JO - Electronic Journal of e-Government
JF - Electronic Journal of e-Government
SN - 1479-439X
IS - 2