By . Inventory Spreadsheet. At Monday, May 10th 2021, 21:50:13 PM.
Community The concept of "community" is not new. The idea of two or more people bound by a common interest can be traced to mans earliest endeavors. More recently, and thanks to the growth of the Web, thousands of "communities" have sprung up to serve people with specific hobbies, interests, or political leanings. The advent of Web 2.0 technology has led to hosted communities where members can interact with people of mutual interests. Sites like My Space and Facebook were among the first to exploit the Internet community concept. For the most part, these sites are geared toward consumers and individuals who interact in their personal time. But what about business? Is the concept of community relevant to them? Absolutely - in spades!
With that in mind, lets look at some of the differences between these two different types of tools. For the purposes of this article, I selected six criteria by which to make the comparison. These were selected from the feedback of customers and prospects as well as learning what is important for the successful adoption and implementation of project tools within an organization. Data Mining Data mining is a huge part of project management tools. The whole reason for having a tool is to collect data, so that you can look intelligently at that data, make sure your processes are performing as advertised, and make good decisions. You need to know which projects and tasks are slipping through the cracks so that you again react. You need to know when you will not have enough resources to meet demand so that you can allocate them properly or manage the demand. You need to know which issues are lurking so that you can address them now before you lose the favor of a critical customer. And you need to see how your processes are working so that you can continuously improve your processes.
Use different restaurant spreadsheets for each group of employees.Employees working in the night shift should have different spreadsheets for day shift employees. Employees working in the kitchen should have a separate spreadsheet from those working on the floor as servers, bartenders and cashiers. Employees working at-will or part-time should have a different spreadsheet from those working full-time at the restaurant. 2. Do not be afraid to rotate. Rotation may seem impractical at first because employees unfamiliar with a new set of skills will most likely work slow and commit errors more often as they learn the ropes. However, pairing a veteran with a learner and scheduling the rotation during dull business hours will pay off during peak periods when you need an extra hand.