PICCS

The PICCS- Framework©
For Ideas And Progress

Do you have ideas that you can’t realize or initiatives that have stalled?
Don’t despair – After all, only 5% of all ideas are turned into marketable solutions by organizations at the end.
With the PICCS- Framework© by Bullplat.com, you can change that and integrate those ideas and their value chain in your business model.

Successful Innovation

There is hardly any industry that does not have to adapt to new developments or market conditions over time. Be it as a manufacturer of products and solutions or as a service provider, external influences are clear drivers for change and innovation.

Currently acute external influences include cross-industry digitization developments and society’s demand for more sustainability along the value chain.

Innovative companies are responding to these influences in a forward-looking way, by actively aligning their own products, solutions and processes with these market dynamics. Therefore, they develop a market-ready solution approach iteratively from promising ideas.

The result is, for example, services that expand the company’s own product or fundamentally renew their entire business model.

Ultimately, the success of these solutions doesn’t depend on the resources that organizations devote to their development. Nor does it depend solely on the technology or methodology used to achieve it.

Instead, the success depends on the extent to which the solution’s value creation can be integrated into the existing organization. A challenge in which Bullplat.com accompanies you.

The PICCS- Framework©

Bullplat.com accompanies organizations in transfering loose ideas, innovations and solution approaches in the form of use cases to the market and to integrate the related value creation into the organization.

Thereby, we focus on the development of use cases that have been triggered by external influences like the cross-industry digitalization or the social demand for more sustainability along the value chain.

“Describe loose ideas in three dimensions”

Companies are more likely to successfully place their own use cases on the market if they design, develop, distribute and deliver them with the stakeholders in mind. This requires a holistic understanding of the stakeholders that encompasses both the market and the company’s own organization.

Another success criteria is the company’s clarity about which competencies the use case requires throughout its lifecycle. It is essential to actually evaluate the competencies and not to limit them from the outset to the existing possibilities in the company in the related analysis. This can be achieved if the use case is initially viewed as a detached dimension.

The PICCS- Framework© creates an environment in which not only the use case but also the stakeholders can be described as detached dimensions. Through this change in perspective, organizations evenly weight each dimension and build a valid evaluation base for the use case’s future.

“Evaluate each dimension in five core competencies”

The dimensions are then evaluated on the basis of five core competencies defined by the framework. This reveals dependencies and interdependencies along the lifecycle. The evaluation subsequently not only reveals gaps or unused potential which enables the organization to define concrete work packages for the future of the use case.

Due to the multi-layered approach of the stakeholders and the dynamic delineation of the use case, the PICCS- Framework© is suitable for the evaluation of new services that are to be integrated into existing structures as well as for the evaluation of transformative business models.

Reach out to us, to assess your idea and get the maximum out of it.

Scalable Innovation

A good example of the need for successful and scalable innovation is probably the invention of the light bulb.
Do you know who invented the light bulb?

You may think it was Thomas Edison. who invented it on November 4, 1879 with the famous patent 223898. But in fact it was Joseph Wilson Swan who filed his own patent in the UK back in 1878. And even his research was not the first in the end.

But what is the reason that so many of us still think only of Thomas Edison?
One reason is surely Edison’s persistence in improving his light bulb until it outperformed all of his competitors’ solutions. After all, this persistence was also the reason for the development of an electricity grid, which would have been neither possible nor profitable without his light bulb.
But the crucial reason was probably Edison’s vision for the light bulb.
He saw the invention in the context of an almost inexhaustible market, which he scaled himself.
His organization provided him with the ideal infrastructure, whose resources he could deploy as needed. As a result, he was able to purposefully drive the design, development, distribution and delivery of the light bulb and expand its use case until it became one of the most valuable achievements of our time.

Modern companies also create significant achievements when they design scalable use cases for a specified market. One of the critical success factors continues to be the ability to contextualize the organization, the use case, and the market, and to leverage interactions along the lifecycle.

Reach out to us, to assess your idea and get the maximum out of it.