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Research and Development for a Global Economy: Integrated Innovation Partnerships. Research and Development for a Global Economy: Integrated Innovation Partnerships. IAN WHITE Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Institutional Affairs University of Cambridge IFEES R&D Panel, October 2010.

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Research and development for a global economy integrated innovation partnerships
Research and Development for a Global Economy: Integrated Innovation Partnerships

Research and Development for a Global Economy:

Integrated Innovation Partnerships

IAN WHITE

Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Institutional Affairs

University of Cambridge

IFEES R&D Panel, October 2010

Acknowledgements:

Adrian Paul and Vince Osgood, UK Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council, (EPSRC), Matt Schofield, Cambridge Network; Mike Biddle, UK Technology Strategy Board, Teri Wiley, Cambridge Enterprise and Mark Leadbeater, Cambridge Integrated Knowledge Centre (CIKC)


UK Innovation Partnerships

Innovation

Priorities


For growth
... for growth Innovation Partnerships

Two-thirds of UK private sector productivity growth between 2000 and 2007 was a result of innovation.

Source: The Innovation Index 2009, NESTA

  • But meeting these challenges is not easy

  • The challenges are complicated

  • The markets are global

  • There are many barriers to innovation


Distributed Innovation Innovation Partnerships

the distributed innovation process

Source: Dodgson, Gann and Salter 2002

interaction between participants

Corporate Innovation

Individual Innovation

19th Century

20th Century

21st Century

Dodgson, Gann and Salter 2008

The Management of Technological Innovation - OUP


Regional Innovation – Innovation Partnerships

the Changing Role of Clusters

From 1209-1980 Cambridge has been one of the UK’s oldest universities in a small market town, surrounded by agriculture

In 2010 Cambridge is ranked in the top 6** of the World’s universities and has:

  • 10 Research Institutes incl: Sanger Genome Research Centre, The Welding Institute, Nokia, Toshiba, Microsoft and Unilever Research

  • 17 Science Parks incl: Trinity Science Park, Babraham Research Campus, Granta Park, St John’s Innovation Centre, Cambridge Business Park and Adastral Park

  • >1,000 Science-based Companies incl: ARM, Autonomy, Abcam, Amgen, Astra-Zeneca, Cambridge Silicon Radio, Cambridge Display Technology, Genzyme, Kodak, Motorola

  • >40,000 employees, dominated by life sciences and ICT, followed by materials and a small manufacturing sector

** 2010/2011 QS World University Ranking 1st

2010 THE World University Ranking 6th


Uk innovation support engineering and physical science
UK Innovation Support: Engineering and Physical Science Innovation Partnerships

User requirements/market opportunities

Adapt/Integrate

Validate

Deploy

Discover

Understand

EPSRC

ETI, TSB and other partners

Government and business

Universities

Commercialisation

Initiation

Exploitation


Epsrc research industrial collaboration
EPSRC Research: Industrial Collaboration Innovation Partnerships

Over 2,300 organisations collaborate on EPSRCprojects

40% of all research is collaborative with industry – with $1.1B Industrial Contributions


Creating new businesses

In the period 2003-2007, thirty one university spin outs were launched with an IPO value of £1.5 billion.

Ten spin out companies were acquired for a total value of £1.9 billion in the same period.

[Source UNICO]

Creating new businesses


Getting a grip
Getting a grip were launched with an IPO value of £1.5 billion.

  • Its development was shrouded in secrecy, but nowa new vehicle suspensioncomponent born out of EPSRC research has astounded the world of Formula 1 motor sportThis revolutionarycomponent to improve ‘grip’could find a much wider range of applications throughout the transport sector

Kimi Raikkonen crosses the finish line to take victory for McLaren in Barcelona 2005 in the first car to race the inerter – a new vehicle suspension component born out of fundamental EPSRC research


Epsrc benefits of collaboration
EPSRC: Benefits of collaboration were launched with an IPO value of £1.5 billion.


Looking at all academics in the uk what constrains their interaction with industry
Looking at all academics in the UK, what constrains their interaction with industry?

Source: Abreu et al., 2009


Important and very important barriers described by actively collaborating firms 2004 and 2008
Important and very important barriers described by actively collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008

Source: AIM IPGC Collaborators Survey


Mechanisms for support of innovation
Mechanisms for Support of Innovation collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008

  • Knowledge Transfer

    • Knowledge Transfer Networks

    • Knowledge Transfer Partnerships

    • Knowledge Transfer Secondments

    • Industry Fellowships

    • Knowledge Transfer Accounts

    • Collaboration Fund

  • Training

    • Industrial CASE awards (through EPSRC and universities)

    • Industrial Doctorate Centres

Research

  • Partnerships with Technology Strategy Board, industry and others

  • Project partners on research grants

  • Innovation and Knowledge Centres


Mechanisms for support of innovation1
Mechanisms for Support of Innovation collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008

  • Knowledge Transfer

    • Knowledge Transfer Networks

    • Knowledge Transfer Partnerships

    • Knowledge Transfer Secondments

    • Industry Fellowships

    • Knowledge Transfer Accounts

    • Collaboration Fund

  • Training

    • Industrial CASE awards (through EPSRC and universities)

    • Industrial Doctorate Centres

Research

  • Partnerships with Technology Strategy Board, industry and others

  • Project partners on research grants

  • Innovation and Knowledge Centres


Printed Circuit Photonics collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008

PQL

Integrated Innovated Partnerships – The Cambridge Integrated Knowledge Centre

Low Temperature

Deposition

Electronic Posters

LCOS

Organic Displays/PV


Integrated innovated partnerships the cambridge integrated knowledge centre
Integrated Innovated Partnerships – collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008The Cambridge Integrated Knowledge Centre

Targeted

Research

Fundamental

Research

Pre-prototype

Development

Pilot

Manufacturing

Top-level

Roadmapping

Transfer to

Full Production

Competitive

Analysis

Market

Success

Value Chain

Analysis

Partnering/

Business

De-risking

RESPONSIVE MODE RESEARCH

Development

IKC – allows EPSRC funding to extend towards exploitation

16


Exploitation approach build roadmapping into research planning
Exploitation Approach: collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008“Build Roadmapping into Research Planning”

  • Business support for technical teams

    • Roadmapping

    • Opportunity exploration

    • Value network mapping

    • Business Development consultants

  • Commercialisation Research

  • Partnership with industry

  • Open exploitation model based on technology platforms


Platforms and demonstrators
Platforms and Demonstrators collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008

Maturity

App 3

App 2

App 1

Demo 3

Demo 2

Technology Platform

Demo 1

Time

18


Cikc infrastructure
CIKC Infrastructure collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008

Yasui Seiki Microgravure Coater for printing polymer films for PV

Infrastructure acquired for

  • printing organic electronic devices

  • LCOS prototype fabrication

  • low temperature deposition of transparent conducting oxides

  • LC displays on plastic substrates

Litrex 120L high resolution ink jet printer for oTFT fabrication

Roll-to-roll laminators for LC on plastic

Suss Kadett robotic assembly tool for LCOS assembly

Wyko NT1100 3D optical profiling system

Plasma Quest HiTUS sputter

deposition of TCO at low temperature

Pegasus S200 Semi-Automatic Prober

to test FET arrays

19


Liquid crystal on silicon lcos passback
Liquid Crystal on Silicon (LCOS) - PASSBACK collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008

Target: prototype LCOS devices for

  • holographic projection systems

  • add-drop multiplexers

  • lab-on-chip devices able to manipulate biological entities

    Aim:

  • To develop in-house LCOS prototype device fabrication processes for high-spec LCOS devices

  • To build prototype devices for various applications

    Progress:

  • Successfully commissioned a 20 step semi-automatic LCOS prototyping process

  • Phase-only holographic projection engine prototype built and tested in collaboration with commercial partner, ALPS

  • 32 phase levels

  • Field sequential colour

  • 60 Hz frame rate

  • 720 x 720 pixel hologram

  • 1920 x 1080 pixels displayed

20


Concluding remarks
Concluding Remarks collaborating firms, 2004 and 2008

  • Perspectives on UK Innovation

    • On the National level – Frameworks, Networks and Clusters all have roles to play in driving Innovation

    • On the Local level – Innovation Partnerships can assist the generation and exploitation of new Ideas


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