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The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs) / MICHAEL WINN

Swansea University Author: MICHAEL WINN

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DOI (Published version): 10.23889/SUthesis.66582

Abstract

This research questions whether open innovation can enhance the organisational resilience of United Kingdom life science small and medium-sized enterprises, by asking how the two concepts are related and influenced. This provides a significant and original contribution to knowledge and practice, to...

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Published: Swansea, Wales, UK 2024
Institution: Swansea University
Degree level: Doctoral
Degree name: Ph.D
Supervisor: Brooks, Simon ; Davies, Fern ; Buxton, Sam ; Healey, Gareth;
URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa66582
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spelling v2 66582 2024-06-03 The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs) 2ebc029bdce3d5c0fcbae525438c61cf MICHAEL WINN MICHAEL WINN true false 2024-06-03 This research questions whether open innovation can enhance the organisational resilience of United Kingdom life science small and medium-sized enterprises, by asking how the two concepts are related and influenced. This provides a significant and original contribution to knowledge and practice, to best understand how the two concepts associate, and how practitioners should allocate their limited resources across three factors (internal, demographic, external) to enhance both concepts together. The rationale is drawn from a gap in the peer-reviewed and grey literature, as it reports that United Kingdom life science small and medium-sized enterprises face a 39% failure rate, with those practicing closed innovation being more at risk. These sized enterprises represent 99.9% of the national economy and those operating in the life sciences must become resilient to deliver important social health and economic benefits. This research contributes to the body of knowledge by first considering the concept of organisational resilience, which has a standardised industry definition as an ability to anticipate, prepare for, respond, and adapt to disruption and change. The second concept of this research, open innovation, is defined as using external resources for innovation, whilst also allowing any unused resources to go outside of organisational boundaries. Mixed methods with multi-stage validation of regression and thematic analyses, ensured rigour. Findings show a moderate, positive relationship between the concepts for United Kingdom life science small and medium-sized enterprises. It was, therefore, of value to combine them into an interaction variable, to measure their influences. The foremost contribution is that internationalisation is the most significant influence, implying that a globalised outlook is beneficial. Furthermore, the frequency of significant influences was equal across internal and external factors, indicating that owner-managers should be considerate of both contexts during their resource-based activities. E-Thesis Swansea, Wales, UK Organisational Resilience, Open Innovation, UK, Life Sciences, SME, Relationship, Influences 17 5 2024 2024-05-17 10.23889/SUthesis.66582 COLLEGE NANME COLLEGE CODE Swansea University Brooks, Simon ; Davies, Fern ; Buxton, Sam ; Healey, Gareth; Doctoral Ph.D Swansea University Research Excellence Scholarship Swansea University Research Excellence Scholarship 2024-06-03T14:45:09.7192023 2024-06-03T14:22:24.0436473 Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences School of Management - Business Management MICHAEL WINN 1 66582__30529__1f59f3d98b634961a9a8982827bae558.pdf Winn_Michael_PhD_Thesis_Final_Redacted_Signature.pdf 2024-06-03T14:40:00.7365422 Output 9586510 application/pdf E-Thesis – open access true Copyright: The author, Michael Winn, 2024. This thesis is released under the terms of a Creative Commons Attribution-Only (CC-BY) license. Third party content is excluded for use under the license terms. true eng https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/deed.en
title The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs)
spellingShingle The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs)
MICHAEL WINN
title_short The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs)
title_full The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs)
title_fullStr The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs)
title_full_unstemmed The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs)
title_sort The Relationship and Influences of Organisational Resilience and Open Innovation for United Kingdom (UK) Life Science Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs)
author_id_str_mv 2ebc029bdce3d5c0fcbae525438c61cf
author_id_fullname_str_mv 2ebc029bdce3d5c0fcbae525438c61cf_***_MICHAEL WINN
author MICHAEL WINN
author2 MICHAEL WINN
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hierarchy_top_title Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences
hierarchy_parent_id facultyofhumanitiesandsocialsciences
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description This research questions whether open innovation can enhance the organisational resilience of United Kingdom life science small and medium-sized enterprises, by asking how the two concepts are related and influenced. This provides a significant and original contribution to knowledge and practice, to best understand how the two concepts associate, and how practitioners should allocate their limited resources across three factors (internal, demographic, external) to enhance both concepts together. The rationale is drawn from a gap in the peer-reviewed and grey literature, as it reports that United Kingdom life science small and medium-sized enterprises face a 39% failure rate, with those practicing closed innovation being more at risk. These sized enterprises represent 99.9% of the national economy and those operating in the life sciences must become resilient to deliver important social health and economic benefits. This research contributes to the body of knowledge by first considering the concept of organisational resilience, which has a standardised industry definition as an ability to anticipate, prepare for, respond, and adapt to disruption and change. The second concept of this research, open innovation, is defined as using external resources for innovation, whilst also allowing any unused resources to go outside of organisational boundaries. Mixed methods with multi-stage validation of regression and thematic analyses, ensured rigour. Findings show a moderate, positive relationship between the concepts for United Kingdom life science small and medium-sized enterprises. It was, therefore, of value to combine them into an interaction variable, to measure their influences. The foremost contribution is that internationalisation is the most significant influence, implying that a globalised outlook is beneficial. Furthermore, the frequency of significant influences was equal across internal and external factors, indicating that owner-managers should be considerate of both contexts during their resource-based activities.
published_date 2024-05-17T14:45:08Z
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