Software is omnipresent in the modern workplace; however, its rapid evolution has led businesses to grapple with its effectiveness. For example, seven years ago McKinsey predicted social technologies could raise worker productivity by 25%.
To what degree does a person’s job level influence how positive they are about the organization they work for?
Responses from a GetApp survey of over 300 employees, spanning associates to top-level management, indicate business leaders consistently perceive the customer and employee experience their organization offers more positively than lower-level workers.
Do your employees believe in the product or service your company offers? If you’re a manager, odds are that more than one in five people working for you don’t. A recent GetApp survey found that a significant portion of workers express indifference or worse, pessimism, when asked to rate their employer’s product experience.
It’s not easy to find someone with a Ph.D. in Statistics who can sway a boardroom like an esteemed CEO, yet that’s what we expect from data scientists who work with big data. In fact, this role is so complex that Gartner says it’s best suited to a multiperson team.
Thanks in part to the increase in data analytics tools, we’ve seen an explosion of new healthcare data. In fact, the volume of big data in healthcare will surpass finance, media, and manufacturing via compound annual growth of 36% through 2025.
But here’s the truth: Most of that data won’t help your healthcare business.