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Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice

Research output: Working paper

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Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice. / Friesl, M; Larty, J.

Lancaster University : Institute for Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development, 2010. (Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development Working Paper Series).

Research output: Working paper

Harvard

Friesl, M & Larty, J 2010 'Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice' Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development Working Paper Series, Institute for Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development, Lancaster University.

APA

Friesl, M., & Larty, J. (2010). Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice. (Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development Working Paper Series). Institute for Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development.

Vancouver

Friesl M, Larty J. Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice. Lancaster University: Institute for Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development. 2010. (Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development Working Paper Series).

Author

Friesl, M ; Larty, J. / Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice. Lancaster University : Institute for Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development, 2010. (Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development Working Paper Series).

Bibtex

@techreport{614f58d8e7ff4b9781e03a20b2e58b11,
title = "Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice",
abstract = "Replication of routines and capabilities has been largely neglected in recent research. In this paper we present the current state of research on replication and suggest conceptualizing replication as a social practice. Replication as a social practice goes beyond knowledge transfer between a replicator and a replicatee and involves how routines and capabilities as well as the process of replication itself are constructed and shaped by multiple actors in the organization. Moreover, this perspective acknowledges the role of artefacts in the process of replication. Based on recent literature on routines and organizational rules we differentiate replication into three interrelated sub-practices: rule (re-) creation, rule translation and rule performance. The theoretical framework suggested in this paper has several significant theoretical implications for research on replication. In addition, we point out important research design implications for future empirical research.",
keywords = "Replication, routines, capabilities, practice, artefacts",
author = "M Friesl and J Larty",
year = "2010",
language = "English",
series = "Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development Working Paper Series",
publisher = "Institute for Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development",
type = "WorkingPaper",
institution = "Institute for Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development",

}

RIS

TY - UNPB

T1 - Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice

AU - Friesl, M

AU - Larty, J

PY - 2010

Y1 - 2010

N2 - Replication of routines and capabilities has been largely neglected in recent research. In this paper we present the current state of research on replication and suggest conceptualizing replication as a social practice. Replication as a social practice goes beyond knowledge transfer between a replicator and a replicatee and involves how routines and capabilities as well as the process of replication itself are constructed and shaped by multiple actors in the organization. Moreover, this perspective acknowledges the role of artefacts in the process of replication. Based on recent literature on routines and organizational rules we differentiate replication into three interrelated sub-practices: rule (re-) creation, rule translation and rule performance. The theoretical framework suggested in this paper has several significant theoretical implications for research on replication. In addition, we point out important research design implications for future empirical research.

AB - Replication of routines and capabilities has been largely neglected in recent research. In this paper we present the current state of research on replication and suggest conceptualizing replication as a social practice. Replication as a social practice goes beyond knowledge transfer between a replicator and a replicatee and involves how routines and capabilities as well as the process of replication itself are constructed and shaped by multiple actors in the organization. Moreover, this perspective acknowledges the role of artefacts in the process of replication. Based on recent literature on routines and organizational rules we differentiate replication into three interrelated sub-practices: rule (re-) creation, rule translation and rule performance. The theoretical framework suggested in this paper has several significant theoretical implications for research on replication. In addition, we point out important research design implications for future empirical research.

KW - Replication

KW - routines

KW - capabilities

KW - practice

KW - artefacts

M3 - Working paper

T3 - Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development Working Paper Series

BT - Replication of Routines and Capabilities: From Knowledge Transfer to Replication as a Social Practice

PB - Institute for Entrepreneurship and Enterprise Development

CY - Lancaster University

ER -