Microcredential on Systematic Inventive Problem Solving Using TRIZ

Mode of Delivery: Face-to-Face and Online (Hybrid) 

Duration: 2 weeks

This course provides an in-depth overview of Systematic Inventive Problem Solving, a method designed to overcome psychological inertia and foster systematic innovation in various fields. Participants will be introduced to the foundational concepts of psychological inertia and how it hinders problem-solving and innovation. The course then moves on to a detailed exploration of systematic tools that can be employed to break free from these mental blocks. A significant focus is placed on illustrating the application of these concepts through the 40 Inventive Principles, providing participants with a comprehensive toolkit for creative problem-solving. Through lectures, case studies, and interactive exercises, participants will learn to apply these principles to real-world challenges, enhancing their ability to think innovatively and solve problems more effectively. 

Course Objectives

Understand Psychological Inertia

Equip participants with an understanding of psychological inertia, its impact on problem-solving and innovation, and strategies for overcoming it.

Explore Systematic Tools for Innovation

Introduce participants to a range of systematic tools designed to facilitate innovative thinking and problem-solving, laying the groundwork for their application in various scenarios.

Illustrate the 40 Inventive Principles

Provide participants with a deep dive into the 40 Inventive Principles, demonstrating how these can be applied to overcome challenges and generate creative solutions.

Learning Outcomes

Participants will learn to recognize and overcome psychological inertia, use systematic problem-solving tools, and apply the 40 Inventive Principles to generate creative solutions in real-world scenarios.

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Funded by the European Union. Views and opinions expressed are however those of the author(s) only and do not necessarily reflect those of the European Union or the European Education and Culture Executive Agency (EACEA). Neither the European Union nor EACEA can be held responsible for them.