The term "chief innovation officer" was first coined and described in the 1998 book Fourth Generation R&D. Organizations with a CINO/CTIO are practicing part of the fourth generation of innovation theory and practice to emerge since 1900. Successful chief innovation officers focus on delivering on the key principles behind innovation - leadership, creating networks, harnessing VOC/HOC in idea development, leveraging the right incentives, and building/running an effective, transparent, and efficient innovation process.
A chief technology officer (CTO) is the executive in charge of an organization's technological needs as well as its research and development (R&D). Also known as a chief technical officer, this individual examines the short- and long-term needs of an organization, and utilizes capital to make investments designed to help the organization reach its objectives. The CTO usually reports directly the chief executive officer (CEO) of the firm.
A chief executive officer (CEO) is the highest-ranking executive in a company, and their primary responsibilities include making major corporate decisions, managing the overall operations and resources of a company, acting as the main point of communication between the board of directors and corporate operations, and being the public face of the company. A CEO often has a position on the board; in some cases, they are even the chair.
An exploratory 30 minutes conversation with the candidate to find out more about your project and to find out synergy. Applicable to all the professionals listed on VOX.
Equivalent to week of work spread over a month, to help your project succeed. Schedule up to 40 "1-hour time slots" within 30 days.
The perfect arrangement for startups that are looking for targetted work in a specific area. Schedule up to 30 "1-hour time slots" within 30 days.
Ideal for startups that require generic advise, expecially before important deadlines. Schedule up to 20 "1-hour time slots" within 30 days.