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Hiroyuki Odagiri – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • Development of university life-science programs and university–industry Joint Research in Japan
    Research Policy, 2012
    Co-Authors: Masatoshi Kato, Hiroyuki Odagiri
    Abstract:

    Abstract How are new university educational programs established in response to expanding sciences and how do they promote university–industry (UI) Joint Research? To study these questions in relation to life sciences and biotechnology, we first compiled the data on the establishment of new undergraduate and graduate programs on these fields in Japanese universities since the 1950s. We then analyzed statistically whether and how such establishment contributed to the occurrence and frequency of UI Joint Research in biotechnology. We found that the expansion of such university programs in fact contributed to the promotion of UI Joint Research. We also confirmed that, even with this contribution controlled, UI Joint Research projects increased following the 1998 legislation to promote technology transfer from universities (the so-called TLO Act) and the 1999 legislation to allow universities to retain rights on their inventions made with government Research funds (the so-called Japanese Bayh–Dole Act).

  • Development of University Life-Science Programs and University-Industry Joint Research in Japan
    , 2010
    Co-Authors: Masatoshi Kato, Hiroyuki Odagiri
    Abstract:

    How does the establishment of new university educational programs promote university-industry Joint Research? To study this question for the fields of life sciences and biotechnology, we first compile the data on the establishment of new undergraduate and graduate programs in these fields in Japanese universities since the 1950s. We then analyze statistically whether and how such establishment contributed to the occurrence and frequency of university-industry Joint Research in biotechnology. The results suggest that, first, the expansion of such university programs in fact contributed to the promotion of university-industry Joint Research and, second, these collaborations increased following the 1998 legislation to promote technology transfer from universities (the so-called TLO Act) and the 1999 legislation to allow universities to retain rights on their inventions made with government Research funds (the so-called Japanese Bayh-Dole Act).

Sakol Klongboonjit – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • Determination of effective university–industry Joint Research for photovoltaic technology transfer (UIJRPTT) in Thailand
    Renewable Energy, 2011
    Co-Authors: Pornpimol Sugandhavanija, Sukruedee Sukchai, Nipon Ketjoy, Sakol Klongboonjit
    Abstract:

    Most of the literatures related to university–industry (U–I) and technology transfer assume that the collaboration particularly the U–I Joint Research is beneficial to both university and industry which as a result underpins the sustainable devedevelopment of economics and living standards of developed and developing countries. The U–I Joint Research for photovoltaic technology transfer in a developing country like Thailand should have been increased considering the fact that (i) the government implemented various strategies to support the renewable energy Research and market development, (ii) the university aimed to be “Research-based university and (iii) the Thai photovoltaic industry struggle for competitiveness and survival in the global market. However, evidence revealed that the university and industry conducted little number of U–I Joint projects. In this paper, we investigate the factors influencing the effective U–I Joint Research for photovoltaic technology transfer (UIJRPTT). In an attempt to better understand the influence of the factors, the path model with factors related to characteristics and perspectives of the university and the industry as well as Joint Research mechanism and their linkages to higher growth and improved economic and quality performance of the U–I Joint Research is developed and validated. The developed model empirically explains interaction between the factors and the outcome factors and can assist the government, the university and the industry to devise target strategies to improve the growth and performance of UIJRPTT.

  • Deficiencies of University-Industry Joint Research for Photovoltaic Technology Transfer in Thailand
    International Journal of Renewable Energy, 2010
    Co-Authors: Pornpimol Sugandhavanija, Sukruedee Sukchai, Nipon Ketjoy, Sakol Klongboonjit
    Abstract:

    University-industry Joint Research is a major source of technology transfer that could increase the knowledge and capabilities of both parties. However, experience has shown that during the past five years, there has been very little number of U-I Joint Researches for photovoltaic technology transfer (UIJRPTT) in Thailand. This paper aims to answer the question of why there is limited number of the UIJRPTT in Thailand. The factors driving and barriers impeding the UIJRPTT were investigated to answer the question. The understanding of the factors will be a valuable contribution for the policy makers from the university, the industry as well as the government agencies concerned in supporting and solving the problems related to the UIJRPTT.

Masatoshi Kato – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • Development of university life-science programs and university–industry Joint Research in Japan
    Research Policy, 2012
    Co-Authors: Masatoshi Kato, Hiroyuki Odagiri
    Abstract:

    Abstract How are new university educational programs established in response to expanding sciences and how do they promote university–industry (UI) Joint Research? To study these questions in relation to life sciences and biotechnology, we first compiled the data on the establishment of new undergraduate and graduate programs on these fields in Japanese universities since the 1950s. We then analyzed statistically whether and how such establishment contributed to the occurrence and frequency of UI Joint Research in biotechnology. We found that the expansion of such university programs in fact contributed to the promotion of UI Joint Research. We also confirmed that, even with this contribution controlled, UI Joint Research projects increased following the 1998 legislation to promote technology transfer from universities (the so-called TLO Act) and the 1999 legislation to allow universities to retain rights on their inventions made with government Research funds (the so-called Japanese Bayh–Dole Act).

  • Development of University Life-Science Programs and University-Industry Joint Research in Japan
    , 2010
    Co-Authors: Masatoshi Kato, Hiroyuki Odagiri
    Abstract:

    How does the establishment of new university educational programs promote university-industry Joint Research? To study this question for the fields of life sciences and biotechnology, we first compile the data on the establishment of new undergraduate and graduate programs in these fields in Japanese universities since the 1950s. We then analyze statistically whether and how such establishment contributed to the occurrence and frequency of university-industry Joint Research in biotechnology. The results suggest that, first, the expansion of such university programs in fact contributed to the promotion of university-industry Joint Research and, second, these collaborations increased following the 1998 legislation to promote technology transfer from universities (the so-called TLO Act) and the 1999 legislation to allow universities to retain rights on their inventions made with government Research funds (the so-called Japanese Bayh-Dole Act).

Pornpimol Sugandhavanija – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • Determination of effective university–industry Joint Research for photovoltaic technology transfer (UIJRPTT) in Thailand
    Renewable Energy, 2011
    Co-Authors: Pornpimol Sugandhavanija, Sukruedee Sukchai, Nipon Ketjoy, Sakol Klongboonjit
    Abstract:

    Most of the literatures related to university–industry (U–I) and technology transfer assume that the collaboration particularly the U–I Joint Research is beneficial to both university and industry which as a result underpins the sustainable development of economics and living standards of developed and developing countries. The U–I Joint Research for photovoltaic technology transfer in a developing country like Thailand should have been increased considering the fact that (i) the government implemented various strategies to support the renewable energy Research and market development, (ii) the university aimed to be “Research-based university and (iii) the Thai photovoltaic industry struggle for competitiveness and survival in the global market. However, evidence revealed that the university and industry conducted little number of U–I Joint projects. In this paper, we investigate the factors influencing the effective U–I Joint Research for photovoltaic technology transfer (UIJRPTT). In an attempt to better understand the influence of the factors, the path model with factors related to characteristics and perspectives of the university and the industry as well as Joint Research mechanism and their linkages to higher growth and improved economic and quality performance of the U–I Joint Research is developed and validated. The developed model empirically explains interaction between the factors and the outcome factors and can assist the government, the university and the industry to devise target strategies to improve the growth and performance of UIJRPTT.

  • Deficiencies of University-Industry Joint Research for Photovoltaic Technology Transfer in Thailand
    International Journal of Renewable Energy, 2010
    Co-Authors: Pornpimol Sugandhavanija, Sukruedee Sukchai, Nipon Ketjoy, Sakol Klongboonjit
    Abstract:

    University-industry Joint Research is a major source of technology transfer that could increase the knowledge and capabilities of both parties. However, experience has shown that during the past five years, there has been very little number of U-I Joint Researches for photovoltaic technology transfer (UIJRPTT) in Thailand. This paper aims to answer the question of why there is limited number of the UIJRPTT in Thailand. The factors driving and barriers impeding the UIJRPTT were investigated to answer the question. The understanding of the factors will be a valuable contribution for the policy makers from the university, the industry as well as the government agencies concerned in supporting and solving the problems related to the UIJRPTT.

Antonio Pescape – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • magnets experiences from deploying a Joint Research operational next generation wireless access network testbed
    Testbeds and Research Infrastructures for the DEvelopment of NeTworks and COMmunities, 2007
    Co-Authors: Roger P Karrer, Istvan Matyasovszki, Alessio Botta, Antonio Pescape
    Abstract:

    In spite of the deployment of wireless access networks, such as meshes and WiFi backbones in cities, the potential and limitations of such networks is still unclear. Deployed networks have a limited ability to gather data or experimentally deploy new protocols, whereas lab testbeds are often limited in scale and lack real applications traffic. This paper presents MagNets, a next-generation wireless acceaccess network deployed in the city of Berlin. MagNets is a Joint Research-operational testbed that offers connectivity to students, but still allows for experimental deployment of new protocols. We describe the work breakdown and lessons learnt from the design and deployment process. In addition, initial measurement results highlight the potential to shed light on the suitability of wireless technology for next-generation access networks.

  • TRIDENTCOM – MagNets – experiences from deploying a Joint Research-operational next-generation wireless access network testbed
    2007 3rd International Conference on Testbeds and Research Infrastructure for the Development of Networks and Communities, 2007
    Co-Authors: Roger P Karrer, Istvan Matyasovszki, Alessio Botta, Antonio Pescape
    Abstract:

    In spite of the deployment of wireless access networks, such as meshes and WiFi backbones in cities, the potential and limitations of such networks is still unclear. Deployed networks have a limited ability to gather data or experimentally deploy new protocols, whereas lab testbeds are often limited in scale and lack real applications traffic. This paper presents MagNets, a next-generation wireless acceaccess network deployed in the city of Berlin. MagNets is a Joint Research-operational testbed that offers connectivity to students, but still allows for experimental deployment of new protocols. We describe the work breakdown and lessons learnt from the design and deployment process. In addition, initial measurement results highlight the potential to shed light on the suitability of wireless technology for next-generation access networks.