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This post was edited by markwu at 2018-9-11 15:03|
Because her manpower has been trained up on science and math, China has the requisite brainpower for analytical work in design and production. Because she is developed scientifically by experimental testing of new ideas, China has the confidence to develop her brainpower for innovation.
Let's say we have a classroom of students trained up using current methods. We set a problem to them. The problem is this: take apart the Patek Philippe Calibre 89, then find out the function of each of its 1,728 parts, then reassemble all of them to make back the watch - and it must work perfectly again.
And then the last but one challenge of the heart of the innovation needed is: halve the number of parts but without sacrificing a single function of the masterpiece.
So that the final last challenge of the heart of the innovation needed is: use the principles learned out from fulfilling the challenge of halving the number of parts, and then ask enough questions for answers on how to use OTHER principles that will achieve the SAME results as the principles learned from this case.
Then extend the features and functions in the now new product.
One reckons that's why Raytheon was interested in design structure matrix methods, virtual antenna array applications, polarimetric radar imaging, mimo radar signalling, model-driven software development, 3D computer vision algorithms and constrained clustering, matlab micromechanics modelling, EW103 tactical battlefield comms, circuit analysis using matlab and simulink, and EM band gap structures in antenna engineering, among others which would include opto-electronics.