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Intellectual Capital: Realizing Your Company's True Value by Finding Its Hidden Brainpower (Anglais) Relié – 6 mars 1997

4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

One of the greatest challenges facing any business today is the gap between its balance sheet and its market valuation. This gap, representing the bulk of a company's true value, consists of indirect assets -- organizational knowledge, customer satisfaction, product innovation, employee morale, patents, and trademarks -- that never appear in its financial reports.

Only in the last few years have companies and academics around the world tackled the challenge of measuring this "Intellectual Capital." And no company has taken IC measurement as far as the Swedish financial services company Skandia, which in 1995 published the world's first IC annual report. The executive who led the team, the first-ever director of Intellectual Capital, was Leif Edvinsson.

Now Edvinsson has teamed up with noted business author Michael S. Malone to write the first book that explains the workings of IC measurement and its usefulness to the modern corporation. Intellectual Capital is also the first book ever to present a universal IC measurement and reporting system.

And that's only the beginning. The authors also show how IC measurement can be used in any organization, including government agencies and nonprofit institutions; they present a simple new measure as a yardstick to compare the IC value and efficiency of different organizations; and finally, they propose a new kind of IC "stock market" exchange.

Intellectual Capital will transform the nature of doing business by establishing the real value of enterprises for those who manage them, work in them, and invest in them. The result will be a revolutionary transformation of the modern economy.

Highly readable and engaging, Intellectual Capital will prove to be one of the landmark business books of this decade.

Biographie de l'auteur

Leif Edvinsson is Corporate Director of Intellectual Capital at Skandia AFS of Stockholm, Sweden. He is the world's leading expert on Intellectual Capital.

Michael S. Malone is the author of numerous books on business and high technology, including The Virtual Corporation. He has been a columnist for the New York Times and is currently a contributing editor to Forbes ASAP and Upside magazines.



Leif Edvinsson is Corporate Director of Intellectual Capital at Skandia AFS of Stockholm, Sweden. He is the world's leading expert on Intellectual Capital.

Michael S. Malone is the author of numerous books on business and high technology, including The Virtual Corporation. He has been a columnist for the New York Times and is currently a contributing editor to Forbes ASAP and Upside magazines.

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Format: Relié
Leif Edvinsson est un des responsable d'entreprise a avoir récemment tenté de mesurer la valeur que les personnes représente pour une firme.
Ce livre nous présente ses travaux et m'a donné des indications intéressantes sur sa vision de l'écart entre le prix de marché d'une entreprise (sa valorisation boursière par exemple) et la valeur inscrite dans le bilan. Je l'ai bien aimé également parce qu'il nous parle de la vision des entrepreneurs juste avant la bulle Internet. Edvisson Leif imagine que la valeur de l'entreprise est principalement due à son capital humain, et que ce capital est par nature infini. C'est à mon avis ce type d'idées qui a crée la bulle, et dont nous subissons les conséquences boursières et économiques aujourd'hui.
Par contre, je trouve que le ton du livre, dans lequel l'auteur présente son point de vue comme une révolution planétaire sans alternative me semble un peu prétentieux... surtout après le krach !
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.1 étoiles sur 5 8 commentaires
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 An Accurate Approach to Intangible Assets 27 août 1998
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This is an excellent books that explains how to fill the gap between the book value of corporations and their market value. This gap, represents the bulk of a company's real assets which consists of organizational knowledge, customer satisfaction, product innovation, employee morale, patents, and trademarks. However these so-called "intangible assets" never appear in financial statements. That explains why they are often overlooked and undermanaged.
In a straight forward language and concepts, Leif Edvinsson tackles the real source of wealth creation in today's learning corporations. He defines what is really meant by "Intellectual Capital", how it is classified, how it is measured, and how it can be used to create wealth to stockholders.
In today's rapid changing and turbulent technological environment, this book is an essential reading for those managing any kind of organizations today. Many CEOs are finding the hard way, that Intellectual Capital is transforming the nature of doing business by establishing the real value of enterprises for those who manage them, work in them, and invest in them The result is a whole new way in performing in an emerging information economy where brick and mortar corporations certainly are out of place.
10 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Skandia Market Value Model 26 août 2001
Par Turgay BUGDACIGIL - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Intellectual capital is a truly critical topic for twenty-first century business. As known, the subject of intellectual capital appeared on the business world in the 1990s. Patrick H.Sullivan writes, in his 'Value-Driven Intellectual Capital,' "this history actually began in the early 1980s, as managers, academics, and consultants around the world began to notice that a firm's intangible assets, its intellectual capital, were often a major determinant of the corporation's profits...By the mid 1990s it was becoming clear that there were two separate but related paths of thinking about intellectual capital. One path, the knowledge and brain power path, focused on creating and expanding the firm's knowledge. The other path, the resource-based perspective, was concerned with how to create profits from a firm's unique combinations of intellectual and tangible resources."
In this context, by proposing a new intellectual capital measurement and reporting system, Leif Edvinsson and Michael S.Malone elaborate the Skandia Model. According to this model, Skandia divides market value into financial capital and intellectual capital. Intellectual capital is further divided into:
1. 'Human Capital.' The combined knowledge, skill, innovativeness, and ability of the company's individual employees to meet the task at hand. It also includes the company's values, culture, and philosophy. It cannot be owned by the company.
2. 'Structural Capital.' Brands, trademarks, written procedures for processes, and everything else of organizational capability that supports those employees' productivity-in a word, everything left at the office when the employees go home. Structural capital also includes customer and organizational capital, representing the external and internal focus, respectively, of structural capital. Organizational capital consists of innovation and process capital. Process capital is the sum of know-how that is formalized inside the company: manuals, best practices, intranet resources, project libraries are all part of the process capital. Innovation capital is what creates the success of tomorrow: it is the source of renewal for the whole company, and it includes intellectual assets and intellectual property. Unlike human capital, structural capital can be owned and thereby traded.
Finally, they argue that "rather than replacing the current financial measurement system, the product of generations, Intellectual Capital measurement in fact complements and augments it. Orthodox accounting has found its way again. It is relevant once more to our future. And thus the work of much of the last millennium is made ready for the next."
Highly recommended.
21 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 The book does not live up to its promise. 10 août 1998
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This should have been an article. It is good to learn what Skandia has done to supplement its financial statements, but the book is repetitious and replete with slogans, platitudes and exhortations. Prospective readers would be better served by Relevance Lost (Johnson, Kaplan), Cost & Effect (Kaplan, Cooper) and The Loyalty Effect (Reichheld).
Edvinnson/Malone start with the obvious fact that a firm's balance sheet equity, usually, is far less than its market value. From that, they suggest that investors and managers need better information about IC to make wiser investment/operating decisions. But they do not follow through on this useful line of thinking. I would like to have learned how Skandia selected its metrics, whether it believes it has made better operating decisions because of them, and whether the metrics help to predict Skandia's cash flows or its market value. It also would have been interesting to learn how the metrics relate to the creation, use ! and consumption of IC in the specific things a firm does to turn inputs into revenue.
3 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Interesting journey into the hidden assets of organisation 18 juin 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
The hidden truth of harnessing knowledge within the organisation has been lucidly explained. This is of more relevance in the present IT revolution, where the synthesis and analysis of domain knowledge plays a crucial role. Ultimately this intellectual capital is what makes a country strong in economy. In a sense this can also be linked to collapse of the asian market (asian tigers) which was just a production economy, but not an intellectual economy. The policies in these economies in hand with the conglomorates never gave an opportunity to harness the human capital, which was a serious drawback.
Public policy makers, governments etc., should make a note of this. It is not just important to open up the economy, but it should give a serious try to harness its underlying human capital.
1 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 As an MIS professional - this book is my new mantra! 14 avril 1997
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Outstanding. This book is the edge! If capitalizing on your company's information assets through the use of technologies like data warehousing and intranets is the leading edge - then intelletual capital is the BLEEDING edge.

If your organization - your people - are what's between you and your goals then you MUST read this book. Talk about a check in persepctive - its not about information, its about knowledge and know how. That's advantage!

I'm just blown away.
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