Stage-gate and agile development in the digital age: Promises, perils, and boundary conditions

Paluch, Stefanie; Antons, David; Brettel, Malte; Hopp, Christian; Salge, Torsten-Oliver; Piller, Frank; Wentzel, Daniel (2019). Stage-gate and agile development in the digital age: Promises, perils, and boundary conditions Journal of Business Research, 110, pp. 495-501. Elsevier 10.1016/j.jbusres.2019.01.063

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Some artists begin with careful plans, sketches, preliminary drawings and even paintings before settling on one particular direction. Claude Monet, for example, carefully planned and prepared his work to coincide with specific natural light, timing his activity according to when and how daylight touched his canvas (House, 2004). His work was revolutionary: masterpieces such as his famous Impressions, Sunrise and subsequent Water Lilies series were intended to capture the feelings initiated by observation and interpretation; they exceeded the mere recording of scenery details. Other artists seemed to obtain their inspiration internally, beginning with little formal preparation. They approached the canvas experientially. Jackson Pollock adopted this style with his famous drip paintings - action pieces that were acclaimed to show motion, depicting accidents and energy.

Item Type:

Journal Article (Original Article)

Division/Institute:

Business > Business Foundations and Methods

Name:

Paluch, Stefanie;
Antons, David;
Brettel, Malte;
Hopp, Christian0000-0002-4095-092X;
Salge, Torsten-Oliver;
Piller, Frank and
Wentzel, Daniel

ISSN:

01482963

Publisher:

Elsevier

Language:

English

Submitter:

Christian Hopp

Date Deposited:

16 Sep 2020 14:33

Last Modified:

16 Sep 2020 14:33

Publisher DOI:

10.1016/j.jbusres.2019.01.063

ARBOR DOI:

10.24451/arbor.11984

URI:

https://arbor.bfh.ch/id/eprint/11984

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