They are common nowadays, but we can no longer go back to the former

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Photo by Matt Ridley on Unsplash

It seems that the word “innovation” has been used since very early times, and that term still sounds more appealing and exciting for me. However, we might be able to say “Game Changer” instead of it. What do you come up with after listening to the word? Leading-edge technology? Or professor Clayton Christensen at Harvard Business School? Interestingly, I suppose each person has a different definition of innovation. For example, the meaning of innovation in Japan, where I was born and raised, equals technological innovation.

So-called innovation is familiar to me. That is common now but was not so in the past. If you experience it, you can no longer go back to the former. It doesn’t necessarily mean that something innovative is the Nobel Prize-worthy invention at a top-rank university and the state-of-the-art technology in the global company’s R & D department. I can feel innovative about several things because they are common and familiar to us nowadays. …



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