Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
0
STRATEGIC ENTREPRENEURSHIP
Source: Hamel, Gary, Leading the
Revolution, 2000. Lehtonen,Pekka,
Strategic Entrepreneurship, ...
UNPACKING THE BUSINESS
                   CONCEPT         (Hamel)




• Business concept innovation starts
  with unpackin...
1. CORE STRATEGY

    the essence of how the firm chooses to compete
•
    elements:
    1.1 The Business Mission: what th...
2. STRATECIG RESOURCES


• The unique firm-specific resources:
     2.1 Core Competencies: the skills and
              un...
3. CUSTOMER INTERFACE

     3.1 Fulfilment & Support: how the firm actually “goes to
         market”, how it actually “re...
4. VALUE NETWORK

• Complements and amplifies the firm´s own
  resources
• Elements:
   4.1 Suppliers: typically reside ”u...
The four core components are linked
         together by three ”bridge”
                components
1. CONFIGURATION
•   in...
There are four factors to consider in determining
 the wealth potential (how the business concept will
   generate new wea...
4.1 Increasing returns: denotes a fly-wheel effect that
     tends to perpetuate early success, leaving those who
     are...
4.3 Strategic economies: come from building scale
        advantages (getting bigger), having a business
        concept w...
time
                           past                      present          future




                           closed (n...
WINDOW OF OPPORTUNITY IN A START-
              UP -CONTEXT

    The window of opportunity can be:
•

    1. CLOSED: the w...
When the window of opportunity is OPEN, the start-up has
                 following opportunities:

1. CREATIVITY:
    –  ...
THE TEN COMMANDMENTS OF THE
             GREATEST COMPANIES
  1.    The product has to be competitive: it has to meet
    ...
6.    For a small national economy, it is not so common to
       create an active marketing network. Creating the network...
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Strategic Entrepreneurship

9,219

Published on

Business Model(Hamel) enhanced to include startups and recipe to run profitable businesses

Published in: Business
0 Comments
4 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
9,219
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
287
Comments
0
Likes
4
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Transcript of "Strategic Entrepreneurship"

  1. 1. STRATEGIC ENTREPRENEURSHIP Source: Hamel, Gary, Leading the Revolution, 2000. Lehtonen,Pekka, Strategic Entrepreneurship, 1999 CUSTOMER BENEFITS CONFIGURATION COMPANY BOUNDARIES CUSTOMER STRATEGIC VALUE NETWORK CORE STRATEGY INTERFACE RESOURCES Business Mission Fulfilment & Core Suppliers support Competencies Product / Market Partners Scope Information & Strategic Assets Coalitions Insight Basis for Core Processes Differentiation Relationship Dynamics Pricing Structure EFFICIENT / UNIQUE / FIT / PROFIT BOOSTERS STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  2. 2. UNPACKING THE BUSINESS CONCEPT (Hamel) • Business concept innovation starts with unpacking the business concept • A business concept comprises four major components: STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  3. 3. 1. CORE STRATEGY the essence of how the firm chooses to compete • elements: 1.1 The Business Mission: what the business concept is designed to accomplish or deliver. 1.2 Product / Market Scope: where the firm competes (which customers, which geographies, what product segments) and where, by implication it does no compete. 1.3 Basis for Differentiation: how the firm competes differently from its competitors. STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  4. 4. 2. STRATECIG RESOURCES • The unique firm-specific resources: 2.1 Core Competencies: the skills and unique capabilities of the firm that are valuable to customers and transferable to new opportunities. 2.2 Strategic Assets: the rare and valuable things that the firm owns, including e.g brands and customer data. 2.3 Core Processes: methodologies and routines used in the firm. STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  5. 5. 3. CUSTOMER INTERFACE 3.1 Fulfilment & Support: how the firm actually “goes to market”, how it actually “reaches” its customers – which channels it uses, what kind of customer support it offers and what level of service it provides. 3.2 Information & Insight: the information content of the customer interface (all the knowledge that is collected from and utilized on behalf of customers) and the ability of a company to extract insights from this information. 3.3 Relationship Dynamics: the nature of the interaction between the producer and the customer, including both emotional and transactional elements. 3.4 Pricing Structure: what the company charges for. STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  6. 6. 4. VALUE NETWORK • Complements and amplifies the firm´s own resources • Elements: 4.1 Suppliers: typically reside ”up the value chain” from the producer. Companies can off-load noncore activities to suppliers. 4.2 Partners: typically supply critical ”complements” to a final product or solution. The company can “borrow” the assets and competencies of its partners and link them with its own. 4.3 Coalitions: like-minded competitors joined together. STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  7. 7. The four core components are linked together by three ”bridge” components 1. CONFIGURATION • intermediates between a company´s core strategy and strategic resources • is the unique way in which competencies, assets and processes are combined and interrelated in support of particular strategy 2. CUSTOMER BENEFITS • intermediates between the core strategy and the customer interface • the bundle of benefits that is actually being offered to the customer 3. COMPANY BOUNDARIES • intermediates between a company´s strategic resources and its value network • the decisions that have been made about what the firm does and what it contracts out to the value network STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  8. 8. There are four factors to consider in determining the wealth potential (how the business concept will generate new wealth) of any business concept: 1. The extent to which the business concept is an EFFICIENT way of delivering customer benefits 2. The extent to which the business concept is UNIQUE 3. The degree of FIT among the elements of the business concept (all the elements must work together for the same end goal) 4. The extent to which the business concept exploits PROFIT BOOSTERS that have the potential to generate above-average returns: STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  9. 9. 4.1 Increasing returns: denotes a fly-wheel effect that tends to perpetuate early success, leaving those who are behind, falling farther behind. To benefit from increasing returns a business concept must harness one of three underlying forces: network effects (the value of a network increases as the number of e.g. members in the network grows), positive feedback effects (using market feedback), learning effects (learning faster than the rivals do). 4.2 Competitor lock-out: through pre-emption (being first), choke point (e.g. a patent or a prime location) control or customer lock-in (e.g. trough long-term supply contracts). STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  10. 10. 4.3 Strategic economies: come from building scale advantages (getting bigger), having a business concept with a sharp focus or using economies of scope (sharing things – brands, facilities, best practice and so on – across business units and countries). 4.4 Strategic flexibility: comes from portfolio breadth (having a broad offering of products, businesses etc.), operating agility (the company’s ability to refocus its operations) and lower breakeven (a business concept with a low breakeven point is more flexible, both financially and strategically, than the one with a higher breakeven point). STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  11. 11. time past present future closed (not open open closed (not open yet) anymore) Creativity Market imitation Process effectiveness Omega- entrepreneurship CONFIGURATION CUSTOMER BENEFITS COMPANY BOUNDARIES CUSTOMER INTERFACE CORE STRATEGY STRATEGIC RESOURCES VALUE NETWORK Fulfilment & support Business Mission Core Competencies Suppliers Information & Insight Product/market Scope Strategic Assets Partners Relationship Dynamics Basis for Differentiation Core Processes Coalitions Pricing Structure EFFICIENT / UNIQUE / FIT / PROFIT BOOSTERS STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  12. 12. WINDOW OF OPPORTUNITY IN A START- UP -CONTEXT The window of opportunity can be: • 1. CLOSED: the window is not open ANYMORE 2. OPEN 3. CLOSED: the window is not open YET STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  13. 13. When the window of opportunity is OPEN, the start-up has following opportunities: 1. CREATIVITY: – Entrepreneurship equals INNOVATION. According to Hamel, innovation should be BUSINESS CONCEPT INNOVATION, starting from seeing the business concept in its entirety, then unpacking the business concept and finally seeing opportunities for innovation in all the parts of the business concept 2. MARKET IMITATION – Utilizing the innovator’s accomplishments through market information and copying or otherwise utilizing the innovative solution (e.g. core technology) – Requires market and technology knowledge based on experience 3. PROCESS EFFECTIVENESS – Using the existing resources as effectively as possible 4. OMEGA-ENTREPRENEURSHIP – As a result of bankruptcies, etc., the opportunity costs go down, creating a cost-effective business opportunity for another entrepreneur STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  14. 14. THE TEN COMMANDMENTS OF THE GREATEST COMPANIES 1. The product has to be competitive: it has to meet customer needs and expectations. 2. When creating this competitive product, competence, product development and market knowledge are needed. 3. The greatest companies focus on their own special competence area. 4. In order to achieve this, the product range has to be narrow. 5. When specializing, the company has to go global - local markets are not enough (especially in a small national economy). STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  15. 15. 6. For a small national economy, it is not so common to create an active marketing network. Creating the network requires own local presence: not only local agencies but often acquisitions as well. 7. When going international, the purchasing has to be effective and internationally orientated. The purchasing and the manufacturing process has to be integrated. 8. The leaders have to be both inspired and inspiring (in order to motivate the whole organization) as well as hard- facts-analyzing (in order to keep the resources in balance). 9. The whole system and the whole organization has to be able to meet customer needs in all the situations in all its market areas. A growing company needs to take care of its financing: 10. financing from operations has to be used to develop the company. STRATEGIC PEKKA LEHTONEN Ph.D. ENTREPRENEURSHIP Copyright
  1. A particular slide catching your eye?

    Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.

×