You have bathrooms with smart cabinets, living rooms with smart TVs and speakers, and more. And these improvements don't stop at home; there are many innovations that carry over to the office.
The workplace has been steadily evolving from its manual systems to automated provisioning tools. Even the system of work changed from a full on-site environment to that a hybrid one because of the pandemic. While it made lives easier for employees, employers want to ensure that the job is getting done.
Time tracking is one of the tools commonly used by employees working at home
. There are several brands of time-tracking software, but their functions are similar. Systems like Timeflip include a hardware component that makes them stand out in terms of usability and user-friendliness. Besides that, other available systems can be divided into 1) a spy system that monitors screen activity. And 2) a completely voluntary TT system when the user tracks what they want to track or measure.
And though time tracking is common, not everyone is comfortable having their time tracked and their screens monitored. Others feel that it's a breach of privacy, but that's only the case if your employer doesn't respect it.
But as an employer or manager, how will you introduce time tracking to your team? Let's discuss the ways you can do it so you can reassure them that it won't overtly change their workflow.