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  • 1. Innovate to Evolve - SHIVAM DHAWAN FACEBOOK | LINKED IN | TWITTER| BLOG | CONTACT
  • 2. Innovation Innovation is to make a positive change
  • 3. Innovation Innovation is to make a positive change to make something .
  • 4. Innovation Innovation is to make a positive change to make something or someone .
  • 5. Innovation Innovation is to make a positive change to make something or someone better
  • 6. Innovation Roadblocks
  • 7. Innovation Roadblocks  Universal  Group  Individual
  • 8. Innovation Roadblocks  Universal  Group  Individual Human Nature Cultural Personality
  • 9. Innovation Roadblocks  Universal  Group  Individual Human Nature Cultural Personality
  • 10. Roadblocks
  • 11. Roadblocks You can‟t change human nature… change yourself
  • 12. Roadblocks Internet has removed the bounds and brought us closer. We have to adapt to cross cultural interactions in global, virtual business world
  • 13. Roadblocks Globalization and Virtual work culture… Adapt yourself Internet has removed the bounds and brought us closer. We have to adapt to cross cultural interactions in global, virtual business world
  • 14. Roadblocks
  • 15. Roadblocks No one is better than you at being you… Accept Yourself
  • 16. IMPROVE  Universal  Group  Individual Vision for Change Welcome Failure Be PASSIONATE
  • 17. IMPROVE  Universal  Group  Vision for Change Welcome Failure Change „yourself‟ to change society, Adapt to what is changing around you, Be PASSIONATE Individual Accept what you can‟t change or adapt to
  • 18. Change Roadblocks
  • 19. Roadblocks Change Imperative - Unavoidable
  • 20. Failure Roadblocks
  • 21. Roadblocks Failure Avoidable – but still…
  • 22. Passion Roadblocks
  • 23. Passion Roadblocks
  • 24. Roadblocks Passion still… – Ideas will follow
  • 25. Revival
  • 26. Change  Remove Fear of Change Revival
  • 27. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change
  • 28. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change Accept Change
  • 29. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change Accept Change Enjoy Change
  • 30. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change Accept Change Enjoy Change
  • 31. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change Accept Change Enjoy Change
  • 32. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change Accept Change Enjoy Change
  • 33. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change Accept Change Enjoy Change
  • 34. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change Accept Change Enjoy Change Life never takes test in the manner you prepared for them
  • 35. Revival Change  Remove Fear of Change Expect change Accept Change Enjoy Change Life never takes test in the manner you prepared for them
  • 36. Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Revival
  • 37. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity
  • 38. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity Risk
  • 39. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity Risk Learning
  • 40. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity Risk Learning
  • 41. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity Risk Learning
  • 42. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity Risk Learning
  • 43. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity Risk Learning
  • 44. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity Risk Learning Failure teaches you lot more than success
  • 45. Revival Failure  Remove Fear of Failure Insecurity Risk Learning Failure teaches you lot more than success
  • 46. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Lack of Time, Resources
  • 47. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Lack of Time, Resources
  • 48. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Lack of Time, Resources
  • 49. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Lack of Time, Resources
  • 50. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints
  • 51. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness
  • 52. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness
  • 53. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness
  • 54. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness
  • 55. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy
  • 56. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy
  • 57. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy
  • 58. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy
  • 59. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy The best person who can get you out of a trouble is one who put you in…
  • 60. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy …the “second best”, is YOU!
  • 61. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy …the “second best”, is YOU!
  • 62. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy …the “second best”, is YOU!
  • 63. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy …the “second best”, is YOU!
  • 64. Revival Inadequacy  Work to Improve and Perform Constraints Willingness Inadequacy …the “second best”, is YOU!
  • 65. INNOVATION Techniques
  • 66. INNOVATION  Techniques Keep a Journal – Practice writing every thought, idea, and inspiration down. Practice, brainstorming and thinking on paper.
  • 67. INNOVATION   Techniques Keep a Journal – Practice writing every thought, idea, and inspiration down. Practice, brainstorming and thinking on paper. Solve the Opposite Problem –The idea is to invent and brainstorm by solving the opposite problem that you are trying to solve. So, for example, if you are trying to create “The best laptop design”, then start with ideas to create “The worst laptop design”. For each idea you come up with, flip it. For example, if “heavy and clunky” is one idea for “The worst laptop design”, then flipping that might give me “light and sleek” which can be used in “The best laptop design”. This technique works especially well when brainstorming in a group. The technique sounds so silly that people will become playful when answering. Humor brings down inhibition and encourages people to say things out aloud. People feel less insecure and more open.
  • 68. INNOVATION    Techniques Keep a Journal – Practice writing every thought, idea, and inspiration down. Practice, brainstorming and thinking on paper. Solve the Opposite Problem –The idea is to invent and brainstorm by solving the opposite problem that you are trying to solve. So, for example, if you are trying to create “The best laptop design”, then start with ideas to create “The worst laptop design”. For each idea you come up with, flip it. For example, if “heavy and clunky” is one idea for “The worst laptop design”, then flipping that might give me “light and sleek” which can be used in “The best laptop design”. This technique works especially well when brainstorming in a group. The technique sounds so silly that people will become playful when answering. Humor brings down inhibition and encourages people to say things out aloud. People feel less insecure and more open. Find A Creative Environment – Find a relaxing or inspiring environment that triggers your creativity. Try different spots until you find some that really bring out the best in you. I alternate between my living room (which I have carefully decorated) and a couple of local coffee shops.
  • 69. INNOVATION     Techniques Keep a Journal – Practice writing every thought, idea, and inspiration down. Practice, brainstorming and thinking on paper. Solve the Opposite Problem –The idea is to invent and brainstorm by solving the opposite problem that you are trying to solve. So, for example, if you are trying to create “The best laptop design”, then start with ideas to create “The worst laptop design”. For each idea you come up with, flip it. For example, if “heavy and clunky” is one idea for “The worst laptop design”, then flipping that might give me “light and sleek” which can be used in “The best laptop design”. This technique works especially well when brainstorming in a group. The technique sounds so silly that people will become playful when answering. Humor brings down inhibition and encourages people to say things out aloud. People feel less insecure and more open. Find A Creative Environment – Find a relaxing or inspiring environment that triggers your creativity. Try different spots until you find some that really bring out the best in you. I alternate between my living room (which I have carefully decorated) and a couple of local coffee shops. Do something fun – If you‟re stuck on something, shift your thoughts by going to do something fun and completely different. Come back to it with a fresh mind.
  • 70. INNOVATION      Techniques Keep a Journal – Practice writing every thought, idea, and inspiration down. Practice, brainstorming and thinking on paper. Solve the Opposite Problem –The idea is to invent and brainstorm by solving the opposite problem that you are trying to solve. So, for example, if you are trying to create “The best laptop design”, then start with ideas to create “The worst laptop design”. For each idea you come up with, flip it. For example, if “heavy and clunky” is one idea for “The worst laptop design”, then flipping that might give me “light and sleek” which can be used in “The best laptop design”. This technique works especially well when brainstorming in a group. The technique sounds so silly that people will become playful when answering. Humor brings down inhibition and encourages people to say things out aloud. People feel less insecure and more open. Find A Creative Environment – Find a relaxing or inspiring environment that triggers your creativity. Try different spots until you find some that really bring out the best in you. I alternate between my living room (which I have carefully decorated) and a couple of local coffee shops. Do something fun – If you‟re stuck on something, shift your thoughts by going to do something fun and completely different. Come back to it with a fresh mind. Partnering - Find creative partnerships with another. New ideas can surface as a result of two forces that would not have been arrived by a single person. Brainstorm together.
  • 71. INNOVATION       Techniques Keep a Journal – Practice writing every thought, idea, and inspiration down. Practice, brainstorming and thinking on paper. Solve the Opposite Problem –The idea is to invent and brainstorm by solving the opposite problem that you are trying to solve. So, for example, if you are trying to create “The best laptop design”, then start with ideas to create “The worst laptop design”. For each idea you come up with, flip it. For example, if “heavy and clunky” is one idea for “The worst laptop design”, then flipping that might give me “light and sleek” which can be used in “The best laptop design”. This technique works especially well when brainstorming in a group. The technique sounds so silly that people will become playful when answering. Humor brings down inhibition and encourages people to say things out aloud. People feel less insecure and more open. Find A Creative Environment – Find a relaxing or inspiring environment that triggers your creativity. Try different spots until you find some that really bring out the best in you. I alternate between my living room (which I have carefully decorated) and a couple of local coffee shops. Do something fun – If you‟re stuck on something, shift your thoughts by going to do something fun and completely different. Come back to it with a fresh mind. Partnering - Find creative partnerships with another. New ideas can surface as a result of two forces that would not have been arrived by a single person. Brainstorm together. ‘Commit to Failure’ - “Commit yourself to taking enough risks that you will fail some of the time. If you‟re not failing, we‟re not doing something sufficiently difficult or creative.” - Scott Berkun
  • 72. INNOVATION        Techniques Keep a Journal – Practice writing every thought, idea, and inspiration down. Practice, brainstorming and thinking on paper. Solve the Opposite Problem –The idea is to invent and brainstorm by solving the opposite problem that you are trying to solve. So, for example, if you are trying to create “The best laptop design”, then start with ideas to create “The worst laptop design”. For each idea you come up with, flip it. For example, if “heavy and clunky” is one idea for “The worst laptop design”, then flipping that might give me “light and sleek” which can be used in “The best laptop design”. This technique works especially well when brainstorming in a group. The technique sounds so silly that people will become playful when answering. Humor brings down inhibition and encourages people to say things out aloud. People feel less insecure and more open. Find A Creative Environment – Find a relaxing or inspiring environment that triggers your creativity. Try different spots until you find some that really bring out the best in you. I alternate between my living room (which I have carefully decorated) and a couple of local coffee shops. Do something fun – If you‟re stuck on something, shift your thoughts by going to do something fun and completely different. Come back to it with a fresh mind. Partnering - Find creative partnerships with another. New ideas can surface as a result of two forces that would not have been arrived by a single person. Brainstorm together. ‘Commit to Failure’ - “Commit yourself to taking enough risks that you will fail some of the time. If you‟re not failing, we‟re not doing something sufficiently difficult or creative.” - Scott Berkun Talk to Someone About It - I have found that when I try to articulate a particular problem to someone, that I‟ll somehow articulate my solution, as well. When explaining my situation, I‟m not expecting them to solve my problem, but rather act as a „bouncing board‟ for ideas.
  • 73. INNOVATION  Techniques **Plan for Roadblocks -Commit to efforts to overcome potential setbacks. It‟s worthwhile to identify and have a plan for non-creative items that may inhibit creative thinking. Scott talked about the most common roadblocks people face: Loss of motivation, ran out of money, unable to convince key person.
  • 74. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more…
  • 75. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more… Speaker
  • 76. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more… Speaker . Trainer
  • 77. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more… Speaker . Trainer . Innovator
  • 78. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more… Speaker . Trainer . Innovator . Jedi
  • 79. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more… Speaker . Trainer . Innovator . Jedi
  • 80. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more… Speaker . Trainer . Innovator . Jedi “Like” Me if you Like Me!
  • 81. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more… Speaker . Trainer . Innovator . Jedi “Like” Me if you Like Me!
  • 82. Credits Shivam Dhawan  Business Intelligence . Analytics Consultant  Member Cognizant DNA team  “Innovator Award” for contributions to projects  Member “Innovations Group” to foster innovation in teams  Innovation Champion with projects to implement strategic innovation  And much more… Speaker . Trainer . Innovator . Jedi “Like” Me if you Like Me! “Follow” if you love! FaceBook | Linked In | Twitter| Blog | Contact |

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