Open Source Economic Development by Ed Morrison

1,124 views

Published on

Ed Morrison, Co-Founder, Institute for Open Economic Networks (I-Open), is currently based in West Lafayette, Indiana and works as ‎Economic Policy Advisor, at the Purdue Center for Regional Development. Ed develops network-based strategy models.

Visit the Institute for Open Economic Networks (I-Open) at http://www.i-open.org

Published in: Education, Technology, Business
0 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
1,124
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
37
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Open Source Economic Development by Ed Morrison

  1. 1. Open Source Economic Development: Accelerating Innovation through Collaboration Ed Morrison Purdue Center for Regional Development April, 2009
  2. 2. This presentation introduces you to Open Source Economic Development and Strategic Doing We are moving from our Grandfather’s to our Grandchildren’s Economy Our economic transformation requires new approaches to strategy Strategic Doing provides the discipline to transform community and regional economies
  3. 3. Innovation in our Grandfather’s Economy moved a lot of stuff Coal Dumper, shores of Lake Erie, 1897
  4. 4. Innovation in our Grandfather’s Economy generated huge amounts of wealth
  5. 5. The S-Curve caught up to our grandfather’s economy ‣ Global markets integrated ‣ Costs collapsed ‣ The Internet exploded
  6. 6. Innovation in our Grandchildren’s Economy involves a completely different set of business models
  7. 7. Our Grandchildren’s economy creates wealth with networks Time Prosperity Grandfather's economy: Wealth driven by vertical business models Granchildren's economy: Wealth driven by network business models We are here
  8. 8. Our Challenge: Find pathways to our Grandchildren’s economy... Aligning, linking and leveraging our assets Source: Ed Morrison We are here We need to move here
  9. 9. We are moving from our Grandfather’s to our Grandchildren’s Economy Our economic transformation requires new approaches to strategy Strategic Doing provides the discipline to transform community and regional economies
  10. 10. Our economic transformation requires new approaches to strategy
  11. 11. 2d Curve strategies involve strengthening and connecting five asset networks Brainpower Innovation and entrepreneurship Quality places Branding stories Collaboration The ability to think together and act on complex projects
  12. 12. Open Source Economic Development creates “swarm innovation”
  13. 13. Think in terms of networks Knowledge Person; Boundary Spanner Boundary Spanner Knowledge Person; Hub Peripheral Person
  14. 14. Overcome the “power” of the Invisible Fence
  15. 15. Take the “Shanghai perspective” Our View Their View
  16. 16. Create safe civic spaces
  17. 17. Manage conversations Positive conversations Negative conversations Years Prosperity Index Consequences of different conversations about economic development Today Source: Ed Morrison
  18. 18. Balance leadership direction and open participation Leadership Direction Decision Low High Public Participation Dialogue Low High Apathy Street politics Open Source Economic Development Back room politics
  19. 19. Go slow to go fast Low Low High High Prosperity Trust and collaboration With network economies, go slow to go fast
  20. 20. Social Network Map of the Southwest Regional Leadership Forum University of Evansville March 17, 2006 Presented by the Indiana Humaniteis Council Develop networks with tight cores and porous boundaries
  21. 21. We are moving from our Grandfather’s to our Grandchildren’s Economy Our economic transformation requires new approaches to strategy Strategic Doing provides the discipline to transform community and regional economies
  22. 22. Strategic Doing provides the discipline we need to transform our economies
  23. 23. Strategic Doing in a nutshell
  24. 24. Governor’s Workforce Summit in Idaho conducted a three day Strategic Doing workshop in November 2008
  25. 25. Strategic Doing is simple, but not easy
  26. 26. Explore Align FocusExecute Evaluations Action Plans Insights Initiatives Develop ideas about what we can do together Choose what to do Identify and align resources to specific initiatives Execute and measure results The Strategic Doing cycle Define one to four areas of Strategic Focus:Think of these areas as Chapters in your Strategic Action Plan 28 For each area of Strategic Focus, draft at least one Strategic Outcome For each Strategic Outcome define one Strategic Initiative (project) to achieve your outcome For each Strategic initiative, outline a set of SMART Goals that will define progress For each initiative, define a clear action plan to define who will do what by when. Decide on a process of coming back together in 30 to 90 days to evaluate your progress and make adjustments Text 8:30-12:00 1:00-2:30 2:30-4:00 4:00-5:00
  27. 27. Milwaukee 7 Water Council launched with a Strategic Doing workshop in July 2008
  28. 28. © 2008, Brian D. Thompson, UWM Research Foundation 10/6/0830 Funds Fluid Transport/ Civil & Ind. Engr. Detection Materials Bioscience Pumps/ Valves/ Components Analysis/ Measuring/ Control Water User Consumer Products Treatment/ Processing/ Softening Utilities Funding Agencies Academic Institutions Private Sector Public Sector Water, Water, Water, … DOE EPA NSF USDA DoD NOAA/DOC Interior World Bank Foundations International Partners NIH Greater Milwaukee Foundation UWM Marquette UW-Madison WATER Inst. Chem & Biosci School of Freshwater Science CEAS Physics MSOE Fluid Power Rapid Proto Center M7/GMC MMSD City of Milwaukee DNR UNDP Federal Government Municipalities Water Council Pentair• Filtering & purification GE Badger Meter • Water meters • Meter reading systems Procorp• Water reuse & softening • Phosphate & radium removal AO Smith • Water heaters Kohler • Faucets • Materials, coatings, plating • Casting technology Miller Coors• Intake quality, output quality • Energy consumption AquaSensors Thermo Fisher Scientific Fall River Great Lakes Water • Water treatment equipment Advanced Chemical Systems • Ind. wastewater treatment CH2MHILL • Engineering services ITT Sanitarie• Wastewater treatment design Flygt• pumps SiemensJoy Bucyrus Veolia • Water utilities Opportunities Environmental • Algae control (& exploitation) • Removal of PCBs from lakes & rivers • Storm water containment, • Road salt • Ship’s ballast – policy/enforcement • Aquaculture • Lake Michigan contamination • Policy issues – metering/incentives Energy/Efficiency • Ethanol production efficiency • Tar sands water treatment • Elimination of boiler scaling • Increasing brewing efficiency • Increased efficiency of water heating • Speeding treatment for large volumes • Increasing treatment efficiency Processing/Treatment •Municipal wastewater treatment – Storm water treatment – Reduced use of chemicals •Industrial wastewater treatment – Farm manure, food processing waste, metals – Utilizing sewer sludge •Residential Water Treatment – Residential water treatment, home filtration – Residential Water softening without salt •Reverse Osmosis •Softening •Ships ballast - treatment •Treatment targets – PCBs in sewer pieps – Desalinzation – Radium in ground water – Pharmaceuticals – Phosphate Monitoring/Detection • Water security • Real time monitoring • User detection systems • Real time sensing for life forms • Pharmaceuticals
  29. 29. © 2008, Brian D. Thompson, UWM Research Foundation 10/6/0831 Funds Fluid Transport/ Civil & Ind. Engr. Detection Materials Bioscience Pumps/ Valves/ Components Analysis/ Measuring/ Control Water User Consumer Products Treatment/ Processing/ Softening Utilities Funding Agencies Academic Institutions Private Sector Public Sector Water, Water, Water, … DOE EPA NSF USDA DoD NOAA/DOC Interior World Bank Foundations International Partners NIH Greater Milwaukee Foundation UWM Marquette UW-Madison WATER Inst. Chem & Biosci School of Freshwater Science CEAS Physics MSOE Fluid Power Rapid Proto Center M7/GMC MMSD City of Milwaukee DNR UNDP Federal Government Municipalities Water Council Pentair• Filtering & purification GE Badger Meter • Water meters • Meter reading systems Procorp• Water reuse & softening • Phosphate & radium removal AO Smith • Water heaters Kohler • Faucets • Materials, coatings, plating • Casting technology Miller Coors• Intake quality, output quality • Energy consumption AquaSensors Thermo Fisher Scientific Fall River Great Lakes Water • Water treatment equipment Advanced Chemical Systems • Ind. wastewater treatment CH2MHILL • Engineering services ITT Sanitarie• Wastewater treatment design Flygt• pumps SiemensJoy Bucyrus Veolia • Water utilities Opportunities Environmental • Algae control (& exploitation) • Removal of PCBs from lakes & rivers • Storm water containment, • Road salt • Ship’s ballast – policy/enforcement • Aquaculture • Lake Michigan contamination • Policy issues – metering/incentives Energy/Efficiency • Ethanol production efficiency • Tar sands water treatment • Elimination of boiler scaling • Increasing brewing efficiency • Increased efficiency of water heating • Speeding treatment for large volumes • Increasing treatment efficiency Processing/Treatment •Municipal wastewater treatment – Storm water treatment – Reduced use of chemicals •Industrial wastewater treatment – Farm manure, food processing waste, metals – Utilizing sewer sludge •Residential Water Treatment – Residential water treatment, home filtration – Residential Water softening without salt •Reverse Osmosis •Softening •Ships ballast - treatment •Treatment targets – PCBs in sewer pieps – Desalinzation – Radium in ground water – Pharmaceuticals – Phosphate Monitoring/Detection • Water security • Real time monitoring • User detection systems • Real time sensing for life forms • Pharmaceuticals • Joe Aldstadt – analytical methods • Peter Geissinger – detection • Alan Schwabacher– pharmaceuticals in water • Carmen Aguilar – microbiology • David Petering –metal metabolism • Val Klump • Rohatgi, Pradeep – adv. castings, lightweight, lead-free • Aita, Carolyn – advanced coatings • Gong, Sarah – polymer materials • Chen, Junhong – nano materials, sensors • Li, Jin – pollutant transport modeling • Bravo, Hector – hydraulic modeling • Christensen, Erik – pollutants in water • Amano, Ryoichi - CFD • Pillia, Krisna – porous media modeling • Kevin Renken- mass transfer • Sobolvev – biproducts utilization • Doug Cherkauer – groundwater hydrology • Jim Waples – water aging • Tom Consi – aquatic robots • Tom Grundle - harbors • Tim Ehlinger – aquatic systems • Burlage – PCR environmental test • Shangping Xu – safe drinking water Partnerships • Sponsored Research Proj. • Shared equipment • Graduates • Workforce training • Subcontractor/supplier • Extramural grant support • Philanthropic support Cluster Effects • Shared resources/equipment • Collaborative grants • Improved competitiveness • Translational science
  30. 30. Unanticipated innovation: Purdue Guitar Workshop
  31. 31. Many communities are caught in a downward cycle
  32. 32. Guided Conversations If we develop new disciplines to think and act strategically, we can reverse these cycles with a swarm of innovation
  33. 33. The process starts with a discipline managing open networks with strategic doing
  34. 34. Certificate Course starts in September 2009 Thank you! Ed Morrison Purdue Center for Regional Development edmorrison@purdue.edu

×