Search
  Advanced Search
 
Journal search
Journal cover: Journal of Intellectual Capital

Journal of Intellectual Capital

ISSN: 1469-1930

Online from: 2000

Subject Area: Information and Knowledge Management

Content: Latest Issue | icon: RSS Latest Issue RSS | Previous Issues

Options: To add Favourites and Table of Contents Alerts please take a Emerald profile

Previous article.Icon: Print.Table of Contents.Next article.Icon: .

Intellectual capital and business performance in Malaysian industries


Document Information:
Title:Intellectual capital and business performance in Malaysian industries
Author(s):Nick Bontis, (Michael G. DeGroote School of Business, McMaster University; Director, Institute for Intellectual Capital Research, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada), William Chua Chong Keow, (Department of American Degree Program, HELP Institute, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, and), Stanley Richardson, (Faculty of Management, Multimedia University, Selangor, Malaysia)
Citation:Nick Bontis, William Chua Chong Keow, Stanley Richardson, (2000) "Intellectual capital and business performance in Malaysian industries", Journal of Intellectual Capital, Vol. 1 Iss: 1, pp.85 - 100
Keywords:Customer capital, Human capital, Intellectual capital, Partial least squares, Structural capital
Article type:Research paper
DOI:10.1108/14691930010324188 (Permanent URL)
Publisher:MCB UP Ltd
Abstract:The purpose of this empirical study is to investigate the three elements of intellectual capital, i.e. human capital, structural capital, and customer capital, and their inter-relationships within two industry sectors in Malaysia. The study was conducted using a psychometrically validated questionnaire which was originally administered in Canada. The main conclusions from this particular study are that: human capital is important regardless of industry type; human capital has a greater influence on how a business should be structured in non-service industries compared to service industries; customer capital has a significant influence over structural capital irrespective of industry; and finally, the development of structural capital has a positive relationship with business performance regardless of industry. The final specified models in this study show a robust explanation of business performance variance within the Malaysian context which bodes well for future research in alternative contexts.



Fulltext Options:

Login

Login

Existing customers: login
to access this document

Login


- Forgot password?
- Athens/Institutional login

Purchase

Purchase

Downloadable; Printable; Owned
HTML, PDF (96kb)Purchase

To purchase this item please login or register.

Login


- Forgot password?

Recommend to your librarian

Complete and print this form to request this document from your librarian


Marked list


Bookmark & share

Reprints & permissions