Across manufacturing companies the top priority right now is tackling the same challenge: “How do I keep my employees healthy and safe and my operations productive?”
As all our families, businesses and communities are affected by the COVID-19 outbreak, I wanted to share how Parsable is handling the situation.
Millennials are projected to overtake baby boomers in the industrial workforce. What impact will this have on industrial companies?
Industrial companies face several challenges that make closing the talent gap more difficult than for other sectors.
There will be substantial shifts in the way energy companies, including oil and gas producers, prioritize in the new year and beyond.
Four key trends will shape strategic priorities for global industrial companies in 2020 and beyond.
With modern digital tools, safety becomes embedded into the execution of work, not a separated set of safety tasks.
There is such a thing as too much, too soon. Companies need to invest in both humans and machines.
New Connected Worker category was identified by Gartner to have transformational benefits for manufacturers and frontline workers.
We need to re-imagine the future of manufacturing, and part of that means figuring out a way to engage the best and brightest talent.
Top performers are used to succeeding, but the manufacturing industry has roadblocks infringing on their STEM talent, making these careers a weak sell.
With labor pools shifting and the cost of overseas manufacturing rising, businesses should seize on today's disruptive time to secure their future.
Nalco needed a better way to collaborate with field operators and better consistency in work quality. It accomplished this – and more – within 6 months.
Time, as they say, is money. But in the blind rush to digitization, we are forgetting about “DigitALization.”