Smart Trial and Error for Rapid Innovation

Feb

18

Computer History Museum

1401 N Shoreline Blvd
Mountain View, CA 94043

Put cutting-edge trial and error to work at your organization 

Trying new things is foundational to innovation. With carefully thought through trial and error, we can quickly gain fundamental knowledge of our systems, processes and products. Without this knowledge in an ever-changing world, we run the risk of losing our competitive advantage, profits or business.  

How can you help your organization to fail fast, to remain agile, to know when a concept will work – and when it won’t? By actively manipulating factors according to a pre-specified plan, you can gain useful, new understanding of relationships among inputs and outputs.

Join us for a panel discussion about the power of using smart trial and error to speed innovation, achieve faster, more predictable cycles, and save time. 

Learning objectives 

  • How do successful organizations achieve rapid innovation?
  • Why don’t organizations take advantage of more strategic trial and error?
  • How can you start and lead initiatives to strategically try new things at your organization?

Meet the Panelists

Agenda

9:00-10:00 Registration and Interactive Learning Session: The Great Data Chase    
10:00-11:00 Panel Discussion: Smart Trial and Error for Rapid Innovation
11:00-11:15 Networking Break
11:15-12:00 Presentation: Practical Advice on Putting the Principles into Action
12:00-1:30 Networking Lunch
1:30-2:30 Coffee & Queries: Informal Time to Chat With JMP® Experts  

About the Venue

Silicon Valley is where innovation meets creativity.  The Computer History Museum stands as a beacon for ideas, advocating for the use of technology in service to human progress and expanding its access to everyone. 

The Computer History Museum (originally named The Digital Computer Museum) had its start in Marlborough, Mass., in 1975, with its first exhibit residing in a converted closet at Digital Equipment Corporation.  After many changes (and moves), Mountain View was selected as the permanent home for the collection in 2002. The museum stewards the world’s foremost technology collection with artifacts ranging from calculators to robots, and provides unique perspectives into the online world, entrepreneurship and software. It also seeks to facilitate dialogue and stimulate debate to encourage public discourse about creative ideas and critical issues surrounding technological advancements in society.

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