The format of the exam is to answer a choice of three essay questions from a choice of six.
The easiest way to fail the examination is not to answer the required number of questions.
In each question demonstrating that you know what the concept, or concepts, addressed are will ensure that your answer gains a pass mark. Any additional references to real-world examples, other concepts from literature, and having a critical discussion will all propel the mark upwards.
The most effective approach to revision is probably to read the suggested articles highlighted on this website and to read the sections of the text-book suggested below, remembering that the most important aim is to identify key terms and be able to show you understand them.
In an ideal world you would sit down with the textbook and read it carefully from cover to cover; in the real world it is efficient time-management to skip some of the less relevant sections. As promised I shall also provide a translation of this targeted reading to the previous edition of the textbook.
Be able to define “innovation” and “entrepreneurship”: p 10 – 11
Typology of innovation processes : 19 – 22, 30 – 35
Social Entrepreneurship: 54 – 59
National Systems of Innovation: 94 – 107
Processes of Creativity: 164 – 171
Knowledge Push/ Need Pull : 204 – 210
User-led Innovation: 222 – 227
Open innovation: 264 – 269
Forecasting Innovation: 306 – 315
Innovation Networks: 341 – 351
New Ventures 429 – 442
Intellectual Property: 481 – 481
Business Models: 511 – 519
Managing Innovation: wrapping up: 540 – 561