Companies are constantly on the lookout for a bit of an edge, for something to exploit so that they can move ahead of their competitors. In pursuit of this extra little something that can make them more successful, companies will be better served to take a good, long look at automation and examine whether it can work for them.
Business automation can be truly beneficial.
Automation can be used to streamline easy-to- handle tasks, freeing up employees to spend more of their working hours on other more effort-intensive tasks.
Another potential benefit of integrating automation into how a company works is error minimization. It’s natural for people to make mistakes every now and then, and while these minor errors are at worst inconveniences as opposed to full-blown problems, they can still become pretty disruptive if they are allowed to just pile up.
If automation is implemented properly, those annoying, little errors that come part and parcel with doing business can be minimized greatly and perhaps even eliminated completely.
It’s not hard to see that more automation can be immensely beneficial for businesses, but there are those who may still be concerned with letting too many computers handle what actual people otherwise would.
It’s a somewhat understandable concern, over-reliance on automation can itself be a bad thing, and losing that human touch is not ideal.
Still, the benefits of further automation are too good to ignore. Furthermore, reluctance to account for automation in a business plan could be a good way to fall behind direct competitors.
If companies need a good reason to – at the very least – try automation, then they should know that they will need to keep up. Automation’s presence will simply continue to grow even more prominent over the next few years, and companies who want to stay relevant will need it.
The future is filled with further business automation, and companies need to adapt or risk losing out to their competitors in the long run.
A serial entrepreneur, Ray Bolouri is focused on creating "the next innovation.”
At young age, Ray co-wrote a dental billing software which has since become the defacto standard for dental practices worldwide. Later he helped market and build the 7th largest ISP in the United States.Read More
And most recently, he has built a new standard for modern business communication: an enterprise enhanced messaging platform: txtmeQuick.
Ray is 'obsessed' with better solutions and constantly challenges 'old standards'. From building the very first wireless network in Zimbabwe in 1995, to implementing the very first commercial DSL in 1996 and up to 2009. The following year, he founded the first ever modern M2B (mobile-to-business) communication platform developed; he has continued to push the limits of innovation, despite the odds (and has successfully achieved many of his goals).
Follow him on Twitter at @raybolouri.Enable your phone number to DO MORE. Click here for more details.
Latest posts by Ray Bolouri (see all)
- How can smartphones continue to push the limits of technology? - January 10, 2017
- The Humble Landline Phone can still Continue to Evolve - January 3, 2017
- Convincing Companies to Buy into Business Automation - December 8, 2016