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Journal of Corporate Real Estate
Number of Followers: 3  
 
  Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
ISSN (Print) 1463-001X
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  • Guest editorial
    • Pages: 82 - 83
      Abstract: Journal of Corporate Real Estate, Volume 20, Issue 2, Page 82-83, May 2018.

      Citation: Journal of Corporate Real Estate
      PubDate: 2018-05-25T09:48:45Z
      DOI: 10.1108/JCRE-03-2018-0009
       
  • Campus development as catalyst for innovation
    • Pages: 84 - 102
      Abstract: Journal of Corporate Real Estate, Volume 20, Issue 2, Page 84-102, May 2018.
      Purpose This paper aims to model the relationship between innovation and real estate, providing campus managers with a tool that illustrates how campus development stimulates innovation and that guides them to add value to their organisations. Design/methodology/approach The authors review previous research and build theory from the study of two cases. They shape a hypothesis by linking various theoretical concepts and by verifying it with empirical data to finally model how campus development stimulates innovation. Findings Findings suggest that campus development facilitates five conditions required to stimulate innovation through decisions and interventions over long-term periods. These findings acknowledge that location is key to explain campus development as a catalyst for innovation. In addition, this paper identifies potential issues in decision-making processes that can inhibit the facilitating role of real estate in innovation. Practical implications A framework clarifying the path to stimulate innovation through real estate will allow campus managers to steer their real estate strategies in line with this specific organisational goal and to better communicate how their decisions add value to their organisations. Social implications Findings advocate a more effective and efficient resource allocation for campus development in and around cities. Originality/value Until now, studies on stimulating innovation through real estate have focussed on workplace level. A core theoretical contribution of this paper is enlarging the application scope of CREM theories to the urban level involving multiple organisations.
      Citation: Journal of Corporate Real Estate
      PubDate: 2018-05-25T09:49:28Z
      DOI: 10.1108/JCRE-07-2016-0025
       
  • Smart campus tools – adding value to the university campus by
           measuring space use real-time
    • Pages: 103 - 116
      Abstract: Journal of Corporate Real Estate, Volume 20, Issue 2, Page 103-116, May 2018.
      Purpose The objective of corporate real estate management is to optimally attune corporate accommodation to organisational performance. At universities, the dynamic process to match supply and demand is often hindered by difficulties in the allocation and use of space. This is a challenge for the Dutch universities and perhaps also European universities, which own large and ageing real estate portfolio’s in need of (re)investment: how can universities invest their resources as effectively as possible and not in space that will be poorly used' The purpose of this paper is to explore the use of smart campus tools to improve space use on campus. Design/methodology/approach First, a survey at 13 Dutch universities is conducted, consisting of a questionnaire and semi-structured interviews with Dutch campus managers. Then, semi-structured interviews are held with a number of parties in other industries to explore the use of smart tools in other contexts. Findings The universities’ demand for smart tools is mainly directed at the automatic and continuous collection of real-time space use data for education spaces and giving students insight into the availability of study places on campus. The tools at the Dutch universities focus largely on effectiveness: helping their users in their search to find a space that supports their activities. In other industry sectors, the results suggest that the use of smart tools is more directed towards efficiency: maximizing the use of existing space or optimising the operations of the organisation. Originality/value Although the use of smart tools in practice has gained significant momentum in the past few years, research on the subject is still sparse. By providing a framework for smart tools, as well as exploring the work done in theory and in practice, the authors hope to increase discussion and research on the subject from the perspective of corporate real estate.
      Citation: Journal of Corporate Real Estate
      PubDate: 2018-05-25T09:49:22Z
      DOI: 10.1108/JCRE-03-2017-0006
       
  • A call for co-working – users’ expectations regarding learning spaces
           in higher education
    • Pages: 117 - 137
      Abstract: Journal of Corporate Real Estate, Volume 20, Issue 2, Page 117-137, May 2018.
      Purpose Today, academic work includes increasingly informal and collaborative activities. This research attempts to determine whether stakeholders in the development of learning spaces in higher education could benefit from the principles of co-working space. This paper aims to determine whether a need exists for co-working space as a learning space solution from the viewpoint of academic space users. This determination will be made by examining the following research question: How does the co-working space concept meet user expectations regarding academic space' Design/methodology/approach The research question is answered by investigating users’ experiences of existing learning spaces in higher education in light of future workplace needs. Users’ requirements are examined by analysing user experience survey and interviews. The results are confirmed by focus group interviews and examined in the light of co-working space characteristics that are identified in the literature from the viewpoint of workplace management by searching for similarities between descriptions in the literature and the empirical data. Findings This research suggests that academic space users would appreciate it if the spaces they use would reflect some of the co-working space characteristics. These characteristics are community, multipurpose office, high accessibility and attractive workplace. A less applicable co-working space characteristic is space as service. Research limitations/implications The results of this study are based on one case, which limits the generalisability of the results. Practical implications The results provide suggestions for corporate real estate management and stakeholders in academic institutions to consider when renovating outdated spaces. Originality/value The paper expands the literature on learning spaces in higher education and related practices by linking it with co-working spaces, thereby contributing to a field that has not yet been explored in depth.
      Citation: Journal of Corporate Real Estate
      PubDate: 2018-05-25T09:48:52Z
      DOI: 10.1108/JCRE-03-2017-0007
       
  • Physical location of smart key activators – a building security
           penetration test
    • Pages: 138 - 151
      Abstract: Journal of Corporate Real Estate, Volume 20, Issue 2, Page 138-151, May 2018.
      Purpose When security managers choose to deploy a smart lock activation system, the number of units needed and their location needs to be established. This study aims to present the results of a penetration test involving smart locks in the context of building security. The authors investigated how the amount of effort an employee has to invest in complying with a security policy (i.e. walk from the office to the smart key activator) influences vulnerability. In particular, the attractiveness of a no-effort alternative (i.e. someone else walking from your office to the key activators to perform a task on your behalf) was evaluated. The contribution of this study relates to showing how experimental psychology can be used to determine the cost-benefit analysis (CBA) of physical building security measures. Design/methodology/approach Twenty-seven different “offenders” visited the offices of 116 employees. Using a script, each offender introduced a problem, provided a solution and asked the employee to hand over their office key. Findings A total of 58.6 per cent of the employees handed over their keys to a stranger; no difference was found between female and male employees. The likelihood of handing over the keys for employees close to a key activator was similar to that of those who were further away. Research limitations/implications The results suggest that installing additional key activators is not conducive to reducing the building’s security vulnerability associated with the handing over of keys to strangers. Originality/value No research seems to have investigated the distribution of smart key activators in the context of a physical penetration test. This research highlights the need to raise awareness of social engineering and of the vulnerabilities introduced via smart locks (and other smart systems).
      Citation: Journal of Corporate Real Estate
      PubDate: 2018-05-25T09:48:47Z
      DOI: 10.1108/JCRE-05-2017-0014
       
 
 
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