Skip Navigation Links.
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 12 (2024)</span>Volume 12 (2024)
Issue 2, Volume 12, 2024
Issue 1, Volume 12, 2024
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 11 (2023)</span>Volume 11 (2023)
Issue 6, Volume 11, 2023
Issue 5, Volume 11, 2023
Issue 4, Volume 11, 2023
Issue 3, Volume 11, 2023
Issue 2, Volume 11, 2023
Issue 1, Volume 11, 2023
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 10 (2022)</span>Volume 10 (2022)
Issue 4, Volume 10, 2022
Issue 3, Volume 10, 2022
Issue 2, Volume 10, 2022
Issue 1, Volume 10, 2022
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 9 (2021)</span>Volume 9 (2021)
Issue 4, Volume 9, 2021
Issue 3, Volume 9, 2021
Issue 2, Volume 9, 2021
Issue 1, Volume 9, 2021
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 8 (2020)</span>Volume 8 (2020)
Issue 3, Volume 8, 2020
Issue 2, Volume 8, 2020
Issue 1, Volume 8, 2020
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 7 (2019)</span>Volume 7 (2019)
Issue 3, Volume 7, 2019
Issue 2, Volume 7, 2019
Issue 1, Volume 7, 2019
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 6 (2018)</span>Volume 6 (2018)
Issue 4, Volume 6, 2018
Issue 3, Volume 6, 2018
Issue 2, Volume 6, 2018
Issue 1, Volume 6, 2018
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 5 (2017)</span>Volume 5 (2017)
Issue 4, Volume 5, 2017
Issue 3, Volume 5, 2017
Issue 2, Volume 5, 2017
Issue 1, Volume 5, 2017
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 4 (2016)</span>Volume 4 (2016)
Issue 6, Volume 4, 2016
Issue 5, Volume 4, 2016
Issue 4, Volume 4, 2016
Issue 3, Volume 4, 2016
Issue 2, Volume 4, 2016
Issue 1, Volume 4, 2016
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 3 (2015)</span>Volume 3 (2015)
Issue 5, Volume 3, 2015
Issue 4, Volume 3, 2015
Issue 3, Volume 3, 2015
Issue 2, Volume 3, 2015
Issue 1, Volume 3, 2015
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 2 (2014)</span>Volume 2 (2014)
Issue 6, Volume 2, 2014
Issue 5, Volume 2, 2014
Issue 3A, Volume 2, 2014
Issue 4, Volume 2, 2014
Issue 3, Volume 2, 2014
Issue 2, Volume 2, 2014
Issue 1, Volume 2, 2014
Collapse <span class="m110 colortj mt20 fontw700">Volume 1 (2013)</span>Volume 1 (2013)
Issue 6, Volume 1, 2013
Issue 5, Volume 1, 2013
Issue 4, Volume 1, 2013
Issue 3, Volume 1, 2013
Issue 2, Volume 1, 2013
Issue 1, Volume 1, 2013
Journal of Business and Management Sciences. 2015, 3(3), 85-91
DOI: 10.12691/JBMS-3-3-1
Original Research

Modeling Service Ecosystems Innovation

Kazuhiko Goda1, 2 and Kyoichi Kijima1,

1Department of Value and Decision Science, Tokyo Institute of Technology, Tokyo, Japan

2Goda Shoji Ltd, Takamatsu, Japan

Pub. Date: June 28, 2015

Cite this paper

Kazuhiko Goda and Kyoichi Kijima. Modeling Service Ecosystems Innovation. Journal of Business and Management Sciences. 2015; 3(3):85-91. doi: 10.12691/JBMS-3-3-1

Abstract

A service ecosystem refers to such a complex service system that is relatively self-contained, self-adjusting systems of resource-integrating actors connected by shared institutional logics and mutual value creation through service exchange with emphasis on dynamic features like adaptation, viability and sustainability. In this paper focusing on innovation we first analyze service ecosystems in systems perspective by adopting Panarchy and Transition Management Theory in particular. Panarchy is a framework for analyzing ecosystem developed to account for the dual characteristics of all complex systems, i.e., stability and change. Transition Management Theory is a well-known framework for arguing governance of social systems for sustainability. Second, based on the arguments, we propose Hierarchical Model of Service Ecosystems Innovation, which describes dynamic behavior of service ecosystems innovation in such a comprehensive way that some important key concepts in service innovation research are positioned in it. Finally, we illustrate validity of the model by applying it to a case of service ecosystems innovation of portable audio players.

Keywords

service ecosystems innovation, panarchy, transition management theory, rotation and revolution

Copyright

Creative CommonsThis work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. To view a copy of this license, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/

References

[1]  Allen, C.R. & Holling, C.S., (2013). Discontinuities in Ecosystems and Other Complex Systems, Columbia University Press.
 
[2]  Ander, R., (2012). From Walkman to iPod: What Music Tech Teaches Us About Innovation. pp.1-4. Available at: http://www.theatlantic.com/business/archive/2012/03/from-walkman-to-ipod-what-music-tech-teaches-us-about-innovation/253158/ .
 
[3]  Chesbrough, H., (2010). Open Services Innovation, John Wiley & Sons.
 
[4]  Chesbrough, H., (2013). Open Business Models, Harvard Business Press.
 
[5]  Christensen, C., (2013). The Innovator's Dilemma. Harvard Business Review Press.
 
[6]  Djalante, R. & Djalante, S., (2012). Transition management, new mode of governance for sustainable development. Natural Hazards, 62(3), pp. 1339-1341.
 
[7]  Fraser, E., (2014). Panarchy. pp.1-5. Available at: http://books.google.co.jp/books/about/Discontinuities_in_Ecosystems_and_Other.html?
 
[8]  Giddens, A., (1979). Central Problems in Social Theory, Univ of California Press.
 
[9]  Gunderson, L.H. & Holling, C.S., (2001). Panarchy: Understanding Transformations in Human and Natural Systems. Island Press.
 
[10]  Hagel, J., Brown, J. and Davison, L, (2010). The Power of Pull: How Small Moves, Smartly Made, Can Set Big Things in Motion, Basic Books.
 
[11]  Holling, C., Gunderson, L.H. & Ludwig, D., (2014). In Search of a Theory of Adaptive Change. In Panarchy Understanding transformations in Human and Natural Systems. pp. 1-3. Available at: http://www.resalliance.org/index.php/panarchy.
 
[12]  Kemp, R., Loorbach, D. & Rotmans, J., (2009). Transition management as a model for managing processes of co-evolution towards sustainable development. International Journal of Sustainable Development & World Ecology 14 (2007) 78-91.
 
[13]  Loorbach, D., (2007). Transition Management, International Books
 
[14]  Lush, H., Vargo, S. & Lusch, R., (2015). Reducing the Fear of Crime in a Community: A Logic of Systems & System of Logics Perspective. In Proceedings of the Grand Challenge in Service Week Understanding Complex Service Systems Through Different Lens, Cambridge, UK. Cambridge, pp. 1-25.
 
[15]  Maglio, P.P. et al., (2009). The service system is the basic abstraction of service science. Information Systems and e-Business Management, 7(4), pp. 395-406.
 
[16]  Panth, S., (2013). Technological Innovation, Industrial Evolution, and Economic Growth, Routledge.
 
[17]  Ricciardi, F., (2013). Innovation Processes in Business Networks, Wiesbaden: Springer Science & Business Media.
 
[18]  Rotmans, J. & Loorbach, D., (2009). Complexity and Transition Management. Journal of Industrial Ecology, 13(2), pp.184-196.
 
[19]  Squazzoni, F., (2008). The Micro-Macro Link in Social Simulation. Sociologica, II(1).
 
[20]  Toivonen, M., (2013). Starting points for the comparison of SDL and neo-Schumpeterian views on innovation. Proceedings of 1st workshop on Service Innovation Research, 18-20 September 2013, Catanzaro, Italy. pp. 1-6.
 
[21]  University of Cambridge & IBM, (2008). Succeeding through service innovation.
 
[22]  Vargo, S., (2014). Insights on Innovation from an Institutional and Ecosystem Perspective. In the Annual International RESER Conference. Helsinki.
 
[23]  Vargo, S. & Lusch, R.F., (2011). It's all B2B…and beyond: Toward a systems perspective of the market. Industrial Marketing Management, 40(2), pp.181-187.
 
[24]  Vargo, S.L., Wieland, H. & Akaka, M.A., (2015). Innovation through institutionalization: A service ecosystems perspective. Industrial Marketing Management, 44, pp. 63-72.
 
[25]  Wieland, H. et al., (2012). Toward a Service (Eco)Systems Perspective on Value Creation. International Journal of Service Science, Management, Engineering, and Technology, 3(3), pp.12-25.