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*About Technical contradiction:
Often problem statements are vague, perhaps mixing technology, economic and schedule issues. For example:
"We need to speed up the production line to reduce the cost of goods."
"We need a hybrid automobile that runs on a mixture of gas and electric."
For problem solving, these statements are not very useful. Such problem statements, often referred to as 'managerial conflicts,' are important for setting directions and for setting boundaries and constraints but they are not useful for problem analysis and are often lead us away from the optimum solution path.
It is often the situation in technical problems that improving one aspect of a system will result in worsening another aspect. Systematic Innovation helps us to define the main technical contradiction that needs to be eliminated. A technical contradiction represents the conflict between two parts of a system that defines the managerial problem. For example, an action A produces a desired effect, but also results in degradation of property B:
Example: You want to design a chair. The chair must be made of metal for having strength, but for making it convenient for the person to move it must be light. Here the technical contradiction is being strong and light at the same time. Here the opportunity for innovation is new material which is light and strong at the same time.