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But Finland also boasts a new generation of gifted designers who are creating 21st-century furniture: Timo Ripatti, Antti Kotilainen, Mikko Laakkonen, Ilkka Suppanen and Terhi Tuominen, to name a few. Harri Koskinen’s Muu chair was awarded the prestigious Compasso d’Oro a few years ago.

Wood continues to be an important material, and technical innovations have generated new possibilities for structure and form. Plywood can be pressed and bent in new ways. Structures constructed of thin ply, such as Jouko Kärkkäinen’s acoustic wall elements, are solid yet almost translucent. Through heat treatment, Finnish woods can become hardened and moisture-resistant.

Environmental aspects now form considerations in furniture design. Materials are sourced locally, there’s an effort to manage production ecologically and product life-cycle is taken into account. Durat, a material made of recycled plastic, is suitable for use in sheet-type structures, such as Eeva Lithovius’s tables and benches. Rapidly growing bamboo has claimed a place along local wood. An extreme example of environmental design is Samuli Naamanka’s Compos chair: the seat is 100 percent biodegradable natural fibre polymerized from linen and corn sugar and the leg structure is reusable steel. (AV)

Eero Aarnio (born 1932) is one of Finland’s most famous working designers. Everyone remembers the Ball chair, the Pastil chair, and the Puppy chair – strong forms, powerful colours, fibreglass, acrylic, original ideas. The Ball chair, which appeared in 1963, became Aarnio’s first international success. He garnered significant attention in 2008, receiving the Kaj Franck Design Prize in Finland and the Compasso d’Oro in Italy. He was the third Finn ever to receive the Italian prize.

At first glance, Aarnio’s products don’t conform to the typical characteristics of Scandinavian design: they are unusually rich in form, colour and surprise. But behind them lie solid Scandinavian functionality and practicality. The shape of the Pastil is excellent for sitting. And the Bubble chair is manufactured like a soap bubble, by blowing – ingeniously simple. Form and material go hand in hand: the material – wood, plastic, acrylic, fibreglass – makes the form possible, while the form dictates which material can be used in its manufacture.

Aarnio continues to be full of ideas in his senior years. His design process is rapid, generating new products for every exhibit. In recent years, Aarnio has focused on lighting design, bringing surprising new innovations to the field through his ideas about form. Aarnio knows the ins and outs of manufacturing techniques, especially working plastic, and understands how to make a product as cost-effectively as possible – without, of course, sacrificing quality or form. (AV)

By Aila Kolehmainen and Anne Veinola, 2010, updated January 2014

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The world’s newest equestrian craze started in Finland. Hobbyhorsing is creative, inventive and independent – all qualities that attract designers, as well.

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Footnotes for Artichokes, (globe or french), cooked, boiled, drained, without salt

Source: Nutrient data for this listing was provided by USDA SR-21. Each " " indicates a missing or incomplete value. Percent Daily Values (%DV) are for adults or children aged 4 or older, and are based on a 2,000 calorie reference diet. Your daily values may be higher or lower based on your individual needs. Nutrition Data's Opinion, Completeness Score™, Fullness Factor™, Rating, Estimated Glycemic Load (eGL), and Better Choices Substitutions™ are editorial opinions of, given without warranty, and are not intended to replace the advice of a nutritionist or health-care professional. Nutrition Data's opinions and ratings are based on weighted averages of the nutrient densities of those nutrients for which the FDA has established Daily Values, and do not consider other nutrients that may be important to your health or take into account your individual needs. Consequently, Nutrition Data's higher-rated foods may not necessarily be healthier for you than lower-rated ones. All foods, regardless of their rating, have the potential to play an important role in your diet.

Nutrition Data awards foods 0 to 5 stars in each of three categories, based on their nutrient density (ND Rating) and their satiating effect (Fullness Factor™). Foods that are both nutritious and filling are considered better choices for weight loss. Foods that are nutritious without being filling are considered better choices for healthy weight gain. Foods that have more essential nutrients per calorie are considered better choices for optimum health.Nutrition Data also indicates whether a food is particularly high or low in various nutrients, according to the dietary recommendations of the FDA. Sale Shop Offer Mens Summer Walk Denim Loafers Loro Piana Latest For Sale From China Cheap Online Free Shipping Low Price Fee Shipping Marketable For Sale HEAnX7tzc

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Hatch Nathan O. (1989), The Democratization of American Christianity . New Haven: Yale University Press.

Le service d'export bibliographique est disponible pour les institutions qui ont souscrit à un des programmes freemium d'OpenEdition. Si vous souhaitez que votre institution souscrive à l'un des programmes freemium d'OpenEdition et bénéficie de ses services, écrivez à : Pick A Best Cheap Price Womens Shape 25 Boots Ecco The Best Store To Get dr700psq

Hebdige Dick. (1979), Subculture: The Meaning of Style . Routledge.DOI : 10.1111/j.1467-8705.1995.tb01063.x

Howard Jay R. and John M. Streck. (1999), Apostles of Rock: The Splintered World of Contemporary Christian Music . Lexington: University Press of Kentucky.

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Lee Martha and Herbert Simms. (2007), “American Millenarianism and Violence: Origins and Expression.” Journal for the Study of Radicalism 1.2.DOI : 10.1353/jsr.2008.0005

Lefebvre Henri (1991), The Production of Space . Oxford: Blackwell.

Luhr Eileen (2009), Witnessing Suburbia: Conservative and Christian Youth Culture . University of California Press.

Miller Donald E. (1999 ), Reinventing American Protestantism: Christianity in the New Millennium . University of California Press, 1999.

Miller Timothy (1999), The 60s Communes: Hippies and Beyond . Syracuse: Syracuse University Press.

Oldfield Duane Murray (1996), The Right and the Righteous: The Christian Right Confronts the Republican Party . Lanham, Md.: Rowman Littlefield Publishers.

Powell Mark A. (2002), The Encyclopedia of Contemporary Christian Music . Peabody: Hendrickson Publishers.

Powell email correspondence, 24 October 2006.

Rossinow Doug (1998 ), The Politics of Authenticity: Liberalism, Christianity, and the New Left in America . New York: Columbia University Press.

Schaeffer Frank (2009), “The Only Thing Evangelicals Will Never Forgive Is Not Hating the ‘Other’”, Religion Dispatches , [Online], Available at:

Shires Preston. (2007), Hippies of the Religious Right . Waco: Baylor University Press.

Joshua Gans is the Jeffrey S. Skoll Chair of Technical Innovation and Entrepreneurship at the University of Toronto’s Rotman School of Management and serves as chief economist in the Creative Destruction Lab.He is the co-author of(Harvard Business School Press, April 2018). His book, is published by MIT Press.

Erin L. Scott is a senior lecturer in the Technological Innovation, Entrepreneurship, and Strategic Management Group at the MIT Sloan School of Management.

Scott Stern is the David Sarnoff Professor of Management at the Sloan School and serves as faculty director of the Martin Trust Center for MIT Entrepreneurship.


I magine that you’re an entrepreneur at a crossroads. You’ve worked hard to develop a new platform, and you feel that it’s time to take it to market. But the VC on your board says that your product needs at least three more months of development and that he will recommend further investment only if you define a clear go-to-market strategy and present a plan for implementing it. Should you follow his advice? Without empirical data on the track record of ventures similar to yours, it’s impossible to know which course of action would be better for your start-up.

In his book The Lean Startup, drawn from his experience birthing a software company, Eric Ries tells readers that codesigning products with customers is a better path to success than writing a business plan. That complements a thesis proposed by Steve Blank and Bob Dorf in The Startup Owner’s Manual : that every start-up’s principal task is to search for a scalable opportunity—an entirely experiential learning process that is not amenable to a prearticulated strategy. Both books advise entrepreneurs to develop a “minimally viable product” in order to obtain customer feedback as early as possible.

Joshua Gans, Erin Scott, and Scott Stern argue that following the advice of Ries, Blank, and Dorf would usually be wrong, because the absence of a strategic framework for evaluating options leads to uninformed strategic choices. I disagree.

To explain why, I’ll start by reflecting on how the study of entrepreneurship began.

Until the 1980s no one really taught entrepreneurship, and business academics had no apparent interest in how companies actually came into existence. They focused on preparing students for careers in giant banking, manufacturing, transportation, and consumer products enterprises. Then came Bill Gates and Steve Jobs. Eager to emulate their success, a growing number of MBA students insisted on getting instruction in what was soon called entrepreneurship. (The word “entrepreneur” was just coming into common usage.)

The resulting curriculum, drawn from the disciplines of strategy and finance (venture capital was a new investment class), crystallized around a novel pedagogical exercise—namely, writing a business plan for an imagined start-up. Soon a format with common elements, reflecting the criteria applied by potential investors, emerged. Universities had found a new and popular area of instruction and one that allowed intercollegiate competitions of a sort. Today Rice University is home to the annual Super Bowl of business plans, which offers a purse of more than $3 million.

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