Automation is becoming increasingly common in many different industries. It has been hailed as a major asset to businesses by increasing productivity, efficiency, and accuracy. But automation also brings with it challenges that can be difficult to navigate if you are not prepared. Here we will look at the benefits of automation at work, the potential challenges it presents, and how you can use automation to your advantage as a publisher.
Digital Asset Management solutions help teams find, store, organise and retrieve all digital assets – from pictures and videos to audio files and documents. You name it – If it’s a digital file, then this type of system can find it. This has proven vital recently as news teams across the country have had to work at lightning speed to fill pages with information about Queen Elizabeth’s life.
Here at PCS, we are taking a look back over the last year and celebrating the positive changes, success and growth that the company has achieved throughout 2021. In the last year PCS’ range of flexible solutions have enabled our publishing partners to keep getting the news out to their local communities – at a time when it was needed most.
We all know that everyone is different, and to create a good sales pitch you must understand the company you are pitching to, and the person on the other side of that desk.
If you look around your office, you will see a big mixture of personality types. While there are some that like a no-nonsense and upfront approach to selling, there are others that want to get to know the customer, form a relationship and then start their pitch.
In the past it felt like changes at work tended to happen over months, and even years.
There would be meetings to discuss meetings, decisions were deliberated at length and answers were arrived at after a long and laborious effort.
Then Covid-19 arrived and thing changed dramatically. The idea that time should be taken over vital decisions within a company were brushed aside, with action being taken within days, and sometimes hours.
It’s not surprising that some of us are apprehensive about the idea of going back into the office after a long spell at home. It may not be because of tackling the daily commute, or the crowded trains and buses – although these are things we certainly haven’t missed. It’s the worry about having to do extra hours, just to get the same level of work done because of interruptions from our colleagues.
For years people have battled for flexible working conditions, and employers were starting to let go of the reins very, very slowly.
In those days (you know, way back in 2019) it was considered a perk if you could work part of your week from home. If you were offered flexible working it gave you the feeling you were joining a company that was modern, dynamic, and almost futuristic in their way of thinking