Right now, there’s a huge skills gap in the trades and material handling industry. As a leading supplier of skilled technicians for conveyor installation, IMI has a daunting task of subcontracting thousands of trades workers a year to build the foundation to the world’s shipped goods... amidst a labor crisis.
There has been a huge shift in focus on AI and Machine Learning – and specifically – the importance of data. Everyone’s eyes have been on engineers to make the impossible possible but have often neglected the area of studies that can make artificial intelligence more human-friendly than anything – the humanities. But it’s even more elaborate than that.
Having a recognizable corporate culture is important in building a brand. Shopify, Google, and Zappos Inc. are all great examples of companies that claim some of the most exciting cultures to work for in our generation – all with similar strategies.
It would seem that in the age of job search engines like Indeed, Workopolis and Monster, employers would have a plethora of applicants at their beck and call. However, the struggle is not only to attract the right candidates, but also to retain them.
Application for artificial intelligence is quickly popping up all over the place, in multiple industries.
They offer a ton of benefits as it relates to streamlining processes and deliverables. But up until now, one of the biggest industries in the world, hasn’t appeared to hop on the AI bandwagon to the same extent. Specifically, human resources. This is about to change in a big way, however.
There is a lot of buzz surrounding the impact of Artificial Intelligence (AI) in the corporate world. While companies all over the world are investing heavily in its development, many people still don’t really understand what “it” actually is.
You know what would make writing this a whole lot easier? If I could just think of a concept, add a pinch of direction, and an algorithm could just take it from there. Like a download version of the classic Matrix-style brain uplink. But alas, here I am sitting in a semi-lit room at work having to use my fingers to type letters to form words to shape ideas. How archaic!