ambidextrous

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ambidextrous

[¦am·bə¦dek·strəs]
(physiology)
Capable of using both hands with equal skill.
References in periodicals archive ?
Pursuing these two tracks at the same time in the sustainability-based ecosystem building process can be likened to organizational ambidexterity as defined by Adler et al.
Keywords: Strategy; Disruptive Innovation; Organizational Ambidexterity; Teaching Case; Translation and Localization.
Ambidextrous organizational culture, contextual ambidexterity and new product innovation: A comparative study of UK and Chinese high-tech firms.
Managing persistent tensions on the frontline: A configurational perspective on ambidexterity. Journal of Management Studies, 55(5), 739-769.
Hence, through the process of "integration" to reach the state of balance between the two forces, such as ambiculture, ambidexterity, glocalization, or the model of "theorics" proposed by Naroll (1971), emic-etic integration should be an ideal approach worth promoting in this globalizing human society.
Ambidexterity is the organizational ability to implement both incremental (exploitative) and radical (explorative) changes to enable the organization to be successful over long periods of time.
Learning ambidexterity, knowledge acquisition and innovation performance in strategic alliances.
Travis, "Achieving Organizational Flexibility through Ambidexterity," Parameters 47, no.
The Determinants of Green Radical and Incremental Innovation Performance: Green Shared Vision, Green Absorptive Capacity, and Green Organizational Ambidexterity. Sustainability, vol.