Published by Business Intelligence Maythis report reveals: It is a very well researched, comprehensive book that is a must-read for any serious researcher of Intellectual Capital. Yes I would recommend it to others. Many of the knowledge leaders have now tried and tested not just one measurement system but a whole range, combining different measures and developing new and better methods for measuring intangible assets.
I enjoyed it and learned some new things from it. The report outlines different approaches and gives practical guidelines based on the experience of a wide range of users. The information below is for archive purposes only.
In response to the increased pressure to measure and justify investment in knowledge programmes, a variety of new measurement methods have emerged.
Measuring the Value of Knowledge reviews and compares the new measures, analyses the successes and failures of their implementation within leading-edge organizations, and looks at their future development. David Skyrme has succinctly captured the state-of-art landscape of Intellectual Capital and explained the concept in a very lucid language.
Detailed coverage of all the key issues - the main developments in measurement thinking, methods and practical applications Why you should measure your intangible and knowledge assets - external influences and recognition of the value of intangibles How macroeconomic measures can guide business practices How the different methods and models compare How to use performance systems to manage intellectual capital performance - practical guidance on scorecards The different types of intellectual capital measurement systems How knowledge leaders justify their investment in knowledge management - making the case for knowledge management What separates the winners from the losers - key success factors and practicalities Future developments - in both the accounting arena and management practices within organizations.
Building on the work covered in Chapter 4 of Creating the Knowledge-based Businessthis new report provides an in-depth analysis of recent developments in thinking, methods and practical applications.
What Readers Say "The report is insightful and comprehensive.(Gordon Petrash, Dow Chemical). "It is an outstanding contribution to the field of Intellectual Capital measurements. It is a very well researched, comprehensive book that is a must-read for any serious researcher of Intellectual Capital.
InHerbert H. Dow put Thomas Griswold, the Chief Engineer, in charge of reviewing new inventions for The Dow Chemical Company. In the 21st century, Dow has > 50 Intellectual Capital Managers and > 60 Intellectual Property Attorneys working with the businesses to create value from intangibles.
A conversation with Sharon L. Oriel 43 SO: One of the things that I really like to point out about Dow is that intellectual capital management, for us, has not been a great ‘‘Ah Ha!’’.
Comprehensive Intellectual Capital Management: Step-By-Step by John Morecroft. --—Gordon Petrash, formerly of Dow Chemical Company and the leader of the Intellectual Asset Management initiative and currently chief strategy officer at.
of bankruptcy predictions incorporating financial ratios and intellectual capital by integrating Dow Chemical, interested in profiting from its intellectual capital, named Gordon Petrash as its first director of intellectual assets in The purpose of.
Nevertheless it is a fact of organisational life that “numbers speak louder than words”, and as Gordon Petrash, Director of Intellectual Capital at Dow Chemical, says – “if it can be visualised it can be measured and if it can be measured it can be managed”.Download