Download PDF by Jeanne Liedtka, Tim Ogilvie: Designing for Growth: A Design Thinking Tool Kit for
By Jeanne Liedtka, Tim Ogilvie
Jeanne Liedtka and Tim Ogilvie train readers in a single of the most well liked developments in enterprise: "design thinking," or the facility to show summary rules into sensible functions for maximal company development. Liedtka and Ogilvie hide the frame of mind, recommendations, and vocabulary of layout pondering, unpack the mysterious connection among layout and development, and educate managers in a simple manner find out how to take advantage of design's interesting potential.
Exemplified by way of Apple and the luck of its dependent items and cultivated through high-profile layout organisations equivalent to IDEO, layout considering unlocks inventive right-brain features to unravel quite a number difficulties. This procedure has turn into an important portion of winning company perform, assisting managers flip summary ideas into daily instruments that develop company whereas minimizing danger.
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Extra info for Designing for Growth: A Design Thinking Tool Kit for Managers
4 Ethylene-Chlorotrifluoroethylene (E-CTFE) Copolymer E-CTFE is a copolymer of ethylene and chlorotrifluoroethylene. The following is the molecular structure of E-CTFE (see also Fig. 9): This simplified structure shows the ratio of the monomers being 1-1 and strictly alternating, but this is not required. Commonly known by the tradename, Halar®, E-CTFE is an expensive, melt processable, semicrystalline, whitish semi-opaque thermoplastic with good chemical resistance and barrier properties. It also has good tensile and creep properties and good high frequency electrical characteristics.
These factors have spurred research into carbon dioxide as a safe, functional, and economical reaction medium. 1 shows models of three possible fluoropolymer endgroups. The first one is a fully fluorinated endgroup of –CF3. A process for producing this endgroup has been patented by DuPont. The last two models show common fluoropolymer endgroups that are reactive and will also decompose at lower temperatures. 1 Models of fluoropolymer endgroups. 4 Finishing As-produced dispersions are called raw because PTFE dispersion out of the reactor is of little use.
7. Generally there are other dispersions available, but they may not appear on lists of those freely available. 3 20 Fine Powder Production Most fine PTFE powders are used in molding applications rather than coating applications, though the use of these powders in coatings is not out of the realm of possibility. To produce fine powder from the polymerization dispersion, three processing steps have to take place. 1. Coagulation of the colloidal particles.  Friction or contact between the particles, especially at a high temperature, adversely affects the fine powder because of easy fibrillation and loss of its particulate structure leading to poor properties of parts made from this resin.
Designing for Growth: A Design Thinking Tool Kit for Managers by Jeanne Liedtka, Tim Ogilvie