Mesurer la productivité des employés
Réseaux sociaux : la surveillance des employés explose Selon le Gartner, le nombre d'entreprises surveillant l'utilisation des réseaux sociaux en interne va être multiplié par six d'ici trois ans. De nombreux outils devraient émerger pour répondre à ce nouveau besoin. En 2015, selon le Gartner, trois entreprises sur cinq vont surveiller ce que font leurs employés sur les réseaux sociaux.
Contents: Download Report Download the complete Who Has Your Back? 2013 report as a PDF. Executive Summary When you use the Internet, you entrust your conversations, thoughts, experiences, locations, photos, and more to companies like Google, AT&T and Facebook. Who Has Your Back? 2013
Tracking Sensors Invade the Workplace A few years ago when Bank of America Corp. BAC +0.66% wanted to study whether face time mattered among its call-center teams, the big bank asked about 90 workers to wear badges for a few weeks with tiny sensors to record their movements and the tone of their conversations. As Big Data becomes a fixture of office life, companies are turning to tracking devices to gather real-time information on how teams of employees work and interact. Rachel Emma Silverman reports on Markets Hub. The data showed that the most productive workers belonged to close-knit teams and spoke frequently with their colleagues. So, to get more employees mingling, the bank scheduled workers for group breaks, rather than solo ones.
Sociometric Solutions - Organizations for Humans
Par Hubert Guillaud le 30/01/08 | 4 commentaires | 7,667 lectures | Impression Le groupe des Dynamiques humaines du MIT, dirigé par le professeur Alex Pentland, a mis au point des badges sociométriques qui mettent à nu nos interactions sociales. Les badges se reconnaissent les uns les autres, enregistrent nos mouvements et nos paroles. Les badges servent à révéler les “organisations sensibles”, c’est-à-dire comprendre comment la technologie en mesurant les interactions humaines peut servir à mieux comprendre et réinventer le management dans les organisations, explique Daniel Olguin, l’un des chercheurs attaché au projet. Lifelogging : badges sociométriques
Par Hubert Guillaud le 15/09/11 | 6 commentaires | 5,626 lectures | Impression Comprendre notre intelligence émotionnelle, c’est ce à quoi s’attache Rosalind Picard directrice du Groupe de recherche sur l’informatique affective au Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) et cofondatrice d’Affectiva, une start-up spécialisée dans les technologies de mesure de l’émotion. Et ce n’est pas si simple, comme en a rendu compte Sally Adee pour le NewScientist… Lors de son interview avec Rosalind Picard, la journaliste du New Scientist a été invitée à chausser un prototype de paire de lunettes mise au point par Affectiva. Cette paire de lunettes a pour fonction d’aider celui qui la porte à décoder les émotions de la personne avec qui il discute (voir le schéma du New Scientist).
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+Citizen We’re big believers that websites don’t just sit on desktops anymore. They’re on a billion different connected devices that come to life in hundreds of unique form factors. As networks and devices both evolve, web experiences will continue to become more and more like apps.
Inside most companies, the typical health and wellness program includes regular blood pressure checks, a list of fresh foods for the office fridge, and some sort of exercise guru who shows up every so often to tell people they should work out more. If you’re lucky, you might even get some coupons designed to encourage healthier eating — and cut company insurance costs. But at Citizen — a Portland, Oregon company that designs mobile technology — things are a little different. Employees at the company are now uploading data on how much they exercise, what they eat, and how much they sleep to a central server, as part of an effort to determine whether healthy employees are actually happier and more productive. The ultimate aim is to explicitly show employees how they can improve their work through better personal habits. This system is called C3PO, short for “Citizen Evolutionary Process Organism.” What if Your Boss Tracked Your Sleep, Diet, and Exercise? | Wired Enterprise
Our goal is to help you quickly uncover the issues that are affecting your team's performance. By inviting your team members into happiily, they are free to anonymously and securely share their sentiment across four key areas of their working day: The work they do, the person they work for, the people they work with and the company they work for. Their inputs into happiily are anonymously aggregated to create a dashboard view of your team's happiness across these key areas that impact their performance. With just a glance of your dashboard, you'll know exactly what issues are affecting your team and be able to react at a speed never before possible. If you have questions that you don't see the answer to, tweet us at @gethappiily or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Measuring Employee Happiness Anonymously and Securely
Chris Dancy Do you know "the most connected human on earth"? Chris Dancy is a Director in the Chief Technology Officer's office at BMC and Data Exhaust Cartographer that has been dubbed “The Most Quantified Human.” He utilizes analytics to measure almost everything about himself: sensors all over his home and body measure his pulse, body temperature, caloric intake, quantity and quality of sleep, efficiency at work, and much more. This quantification has enabled him to improve his health, productivity, and quality of life. Chris Dancy
The Quantified Man: How an Obsolete Tech Guy Rebuilt Himself for the Future | Wired Enterprise Tesco — the company that runs a chain of grocery stores across Great Britain — uses digital armbands to track the performance of its warehouse staff. A former Tesco employee told newspaper that the armbands provide a score of 100 if a task is completed within a given time frame, but a score of 200 if it’s completed twice that fast. “The guys who made the scores were sweating buckets and throwing stuff around the place,” he told the paper. Tesco representatives said the devices allow users to switch into a “break mode” for up to 25 minutes a day. But that anonymous employee claimed that using the toilet without logging the trip as a break would result in a surprisingly low score, even if the task was finished within the allotted time. ‘If you can measure it, someone will, and that somebody should be you.’
The jobless numbers in the U.S. remain an ongoing concern throughout the country. For college students and recent graduates, often dubbed "millennials," the numbers are even worse. More than half of recent graduates are either unemployed or underemployed. Why Aren't College Students Using LinkedIn To Find Jobs?
by Tomas Chamorro-Premuzic | 9:00 AM October 26, 2012 Americans are now spending more time on social networking sites than on all other sites combined. Facebook alone has more than 1 billion users — that’s 15% of the world’s population and almost 50% of internet users, and they spend an average 15 minutes a day on the site. And that’s just one site; imagine if you added in Twitter, LinkedIn, Google+, Weibo, Renren, Orkut, and on down the list. As a consequence of spending so much time online, we now leave traces of our personality everywhere. Digital Staffing: The Future of Recruitment-by-Algorithm - Tomas Chamorro-Premuzic