TRIZ (Russian: Teoriya Resheniya Izobretatelskikh Zadatch) is a problem-solving, analysis and forecasting tool derived from the study of patterns of invention in the global patent literature. It was developed by the Soviet inventor and science fiction author Genrich Altshuller and his colleagues, beginning in 1946. In English the name is typically rendered as ""the Theory of Inventive Problem Solving)"", and occasionally goes by the English acronym TIPS.
Following Altshuller's insight, the Theory developed on a foundation of extensive research covering hundreds of thousands of inventions across many different fields to produce a theory which defines generalisable patterns in the nature of inventive solutions and the distinguishing characteristics of the problems that these inventions have overcome.
An important part of the Theory has been devoted to revealing patterns of evolution and one of the objectives which has been pursued by leading practitioners of TRIZ has been the development of an algorithmic approach to the invention of new systems, and the refinement of existing ones.
The Theory includes a practical methodology, tool sets, a knowledge base, and model-based technology for generating new ideas and solutions for problem solving. It is intended for application in problem formulation, system analysis, failure analysis, and patterns of system evolution.
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In easy to read chapters, with extensive references and links to get you to know all there is to know about TRIZ - Theory of Inventive Problem Solving right away, covering: TRIZ, 40 Principles of Invention, Genrich Altshuller, Ideal Final Result, Invention Machine, Level of Invention, Problem solving, 5 Whys, 6-3-5 Brainwriting, Abstraction, Adaptive reasoning, Analytical skill, Brainstorming, Candle problem, Circle Time, Cognitive acceleration, Cognitive closure (philosophy), Computational thinking, Convergent and divergent production, Convergent thinking, Cornelian dilemma, Creative problem solving, Creative Problem Solving Process, Creativity, Creativity techniques, Critical Skills, Critical thinking, Curiosity, Deductive reasoning, Dilemma, Divergent question, Divergent thinking, Karl Duncker, Eight Disciplines Problem Solving, Einstellung effect, Entrenched Player's Dilemma, Environmental scanning, Epiphany (feeling), Failure analysis, Failure mode and effects analysis, Five Ws, Flow (psychology), Force field analysis, Functional fixedness, Future Search, Heuristic, How to Solve It, How to Solve It By Computer, Hyperfocus, Inductive reasoning, Insight phenomenology, Integrative thinking, International Center for Studies in Creativity, Issue trees, Lateral computing, Lateral thinking, List of Future Problem Solving Program affiliates, Multidisciplinary approach, Nursing process, Objective approach, Parallel thinking, Perplex City, Plan, Planning, Problem finding, Problem shaping, Problem statement, Productive Thinking Model, Project Euler, Proof by exhaustion, Puzzle, Reasoning system, Recognition primed decision, Reconstructive observation, Rhetorical reason, Rogerian argument, RPR Problem Diagnosis, Self-organising heuristic, Sequence theory, Socratic questioning, Syntegrity, Systems thinking, Talking past each other, Task force, Teachable moment, Thinking outside the box, Trial and error, Troubleshooting, Unified Structured Inventive Thinking, Use of force, Wicked problem, Working memory, Working memory training.
This book explains in-depth the real drivers and workings of TRIZ - Theory of Inventive Problem Solving. It reduces the risk of your technology, time and resources investment decisions by enabling you to compare your understanding of TRIZ - Theory of Inventive Problem Solving with the objectivity of experienced professionals.
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