How many ideas should move from selected to implemented?
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I’m currently reading Frans Johansson’s excellent book, The Medici Effect. It offers some great insights into the changing nature of innovation in our increasingly global, interconnected business world. While doing some online research, I was pleasantly surprised to discover that the author operates a Weblog entitled Stories From the Intersection.

I’m currently reading Frans Johansson’s excellent book, The Medici Effect. It offers some great insights into the changing nature of innovation in our increasingly global, interconnected business world. Here’s a quick overview of what the book is about, excerpted from the book’s official Web site:

“According to Frans Johansson, these innovators are changing the world by stepping into the Intersection: a place where ideas from different fields and cultures meet and collide, ultimately igniting an explosion of extraordinary new discoveries. Johansson calls this proliferation of new ideas ‘the Medici effect’ —referring to the remarkable burst of creativity enabled by the Medici banking family in Renaissance Italy. In this fascinating book, he reveals how we can find intersections in our own lives and turn the ideas we find there into pathbreaking innovations.”

While doing some online research, I was pleasantly surprised to discover that the author operates a Weblog entitled Stories From the Intersection, where you can read more of his insights and examples of exciting new discoveries at the intersections of industries, professions and scientific fields.

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