Research in service ecosystems

Yuriko Sawatani

研究成果: Conference contribution

17 引用 (Scopus)

抄録

A "Services Sciences, Management, and Engineering (SSME)" [1] initiative has been started to study the movement to service economies involving computer science, operations research, industrial engineering, business strategy, management sciences, social and cognitive sciences, and legal sciences, and to develop the skills required in a services-led economy. Manufacturing industries show high interest in SSME, compared to services industries, since beyond follow-up sales of product-based services, the business strategies of manufacturing companies are changing to focus on services as key differentiators in their new business models. Those shifts to focus on the services businesses of manufacturing industries affect their internal business processes, which include research organizations. In this paper, first, we look into value chains for services comparing with product-based value chains, which are quite different. Some level of services, such as maintenance services for products, can be delivered using the as-is product-based value chains, where research organizations could contribute to businesses in the same way as when companies delivered products. However, a shifting to services focused business models requires changes of value flows. We discuss the difference between product-based value chains and the value chains for services. Since research organizations roles in value chains for services could be transforming, we look at some examples where these transformation have started.

元の言語English
ホスト出版物のタイトルPortland International Conference on Management of Engineering and Technology
ページ2763-2768
ページ数6
DOI
出版物ステータスPublished - 2007
外部発表Yes
イベントPICMET '07 - Portland International Center for Management of Engineering and Technology - Management of Converging Technologies - Portland, OR
継続期間: 2007 8 52007 8 9

Other

OtherPICMET '07 - Portland International Center for Management of Engineering and Technology - Management of Converging Technologies
Portland, OR
期間07/8/507/8/9

Fingerprint

Ecosystems
Industry
Management science
Ecosystem services
Value chain
Industrial engineering
Operations research
Computer science
Sales
Lead
Research organization

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Management of Technology and Innovation

これを引用

Sawatani, Y. (2007). Research in service ecosystems. : Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering and Technology (pp. 2763-2768). [4349614] https://doi.org/10.1109/PICMET.2007.4349614

Research in service ecosystems. / Sawatani, Yuriko.

Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering and Technology. 2007. p. 2763-2768 4349614.

研究成果: Conference contribution

Sawatani, Y 2007, Research in service ecosystems. : Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering and Technology., 4349614, pp. 2763-2768, PICMET '07 - Portland International Center for Management of Engineering and Technology - Management of Converging Technologies, Portland, OR, 07/8/5. https://doi.org/10.1109/PICMET.2007.4349614
Sawatani Y. Research in service ecosystems. : Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering and Technology. 2007. p. 2763-2768. 4349614 https://doi.org/10.1109/PICMET.2007.4349614
Sawatani, Yuriko. / Research in service ecosystems. Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering and Technology. 2007. pp. 2763-2768
@inproceedings{7bf07697fd5b4e1db4ca79237d3f747f,
title = "Research in service ecosystems",
abstract = "A {"}Services Sciences, Management, and Engineering (SSME){"} [1] initiative has been started to study the movement to service economies involving computer science, operations research, industrial engineering, business strategy, management sciences, social and cognitive sciences, and legal sciences, and to develop the skills required in a services-led economy. Manufacturing industries show high interest in SSME, compared to services industries, since beyond follow-up sales of product-based services, the business strategies of manufacturing companies are changing to focus on services as key differentiators in their new business models. Those shifts to focus on the services businesses of manufacturing industries affect their internal business processes, which include research organizations. In this paper, first, we look into value chains for services comparing with product-based value chains, which are quite different. Some level of services, such as maintenance services for products, can be delivered using the as-is product-based value chains, where research organizations could contribute to businesses in the same way as when companies delivered products. However, a shifting to services focused business models requires changes of value flows. We discuss the difference between product-based value chains and the value chains for services. Since research organizations roles in value chains for services could be transforming, we look at some examples where these transformation have started.",
author = "Yuriko Sawatani",
year = "2007",
doi = "10.1109/PICMET.2007.4349614",
language = "English",
isbn = "1890843164",
pages = "2763--2768",
booktitle = "Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering and Technology",

}

TY - GEN

T1 - Research in service ecosystems

AU - Sawatani, Yuriko

PY - 2007

Y1 - 2007

N2 - A "Services Sciences, Management, and Engineering (SSME)" [1] initiative has been started to study the movement to service economies involving computer science, operations research, industrial engineering, business strategy, management sciences, social and cognitive sciences, and legal sciences, and to develop the skills required in a services-led economy. Manufacturing industries show high interest in SSME, compared to services industries, since beyond follow-up sales of product-based services, the business strategies of manufacturing companies are changing to focus on services as key differentiators in their new business models. Those shifts to focus on the services businesses of manufacturing industries affect their internal business processes, which include research organizations. In this paper, first, we look into value chains for services comparing with product-based value chains, which are quite different. Some level of services, such as maintenance services for products, can be delivered using the as-is product-based value chains, where research organizations could contribute to businesses in the same way as when companies delivered products. However, a shifting to services focused business models requires changes of value flows. We discuss the difference between product-based value chains and the value chains for services. Since research organizations roles in value chains for services could be transforming, we look at some examples where these transformation have started.

AB - A "Services Sciences, Management, and Engineering (SSME)" [1] initiative has been started to study the movement to service economies involving computer science, operations research, industrial engineering, business strategy, management sciences, social and cognitive sciences, and legal sciences, and to develop the skills required in a services-led economy. Manufacturing industries show high interest in SSME, compared to services industries, since beyond follow-up sales of product-based services, the business strategies of manufacturing companies are changing to focus on services as key differentiators in their new business models. Those shifts to focus on the services businesses of manufacturing industries affect their internal business processes, which include research organizations. In this paper, first, we look into value chains for services comparing with product-based value chains, which are quite different. Some level of services, such as maintenance services for products, can be delivered using the as-is product-based value chains, where research organizations could contribute to businesses in the same way as when companies delivered products. However, a shifting to services focused business models requires changes of value flows. We discuss the difference between product-based value chains and the value chains for services. Since research organizations roles in value chains for services could be transforming, we look at some examples where these transformation have started.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=47849114803&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=47849114803&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1109/PICMET.2007.4349614

DO - 10.1109/PICMET.2007.4349614

M3 - Conference contribution

AN - SCOPUS:47849114803

SN - 1890843164

SN - 9781890843168

SP - 2763

EP - 2768

BT - Portland International Conference on Management of Engineering and Technology

ER -