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text 2020-02-27 11:01
Benefits of Using a Work Hour Tracker

You will be able to evaluate the efficiency of your own


You will be surprised by how much time you waste all day working. While many of us think of ourselves as a highly productive employee it is all too easy to waste time if you do not keep track of it. After only one month of tracking your time, you'll see how much of your workday is spent not get the job done. 


Using a work hour tracker is a great way to see that you use your work time efficiently. By keeping accurate data on what you have spent your time, you can establish yourself as a diligent worker that you are. If you are not the owner or manager of the project, you can use the time information to show how efficient you are already as leverage in negotiations for a salary increase or promotion.




You can perfect your task management


If you do not track your time accurately, it can be very difficult to ensure that the tasks you need to do in every single project to be done. By tracking your time-flow and compare it with your results, you can evaluate whether you are spending too much or too little time on each separate part of your job and adjust daily, weekly goals, monthly and appropriate.


Honestly, the time and effort you devote to the set goals could be better spent reaches them. With an employee hours tracker, you can streamline the task management process and makes it easier to analyze and evaluate from time to time.


You can assuage your customer's concern about billing


Never before have customers ask, "Where is my money go?" Would not it be cool to be able to show them exactly how their money is spent?


You will never beat the next time you get this question when you start to use a hours tracker. fears of your customers will be put at ease straight away when you show them the detailed data of every hour spent on their project. More than that, you will be able to ensure you spend your customer's time and money wisely in a heartbeat. your reputation among your customers is essential to your success; and good luck finding someone who will not be impressed with the thorough and accurate tracking of your time.


This is more than the worst-case scenario, and hopefully, your employees are trustworthy and reliable enough that this is not a problem. Even still, many employees may incorrectly report their time for personal gain, either through a "punching friend" - or have someone else working hours before they actually show up for work or simply take a lunch break longer than they are allowed.


It does not matter whether this is intentional or unintentional, time theft is a costly problem that can be completely avoided by using automatic work hour tracker. With employee time tracking, you can ensure that your staff is responsible. Visit https://www.cutehr.io/ and get to know more about the work hour tracker.


You will be able to develop system-wide standards for your company


It's important to have all the employees in your office on the same page. By using the same software system-wide, you can remove the risk of human error and ensure that everyone can work together efficiently. 

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text 2020-01-21 06:58
Productivity Software Market 2019: Global Demand, Share and In-depth Analysis by 2025

The global productivity software market was valued at USD 33.0 Billion in 2018. One of the most common and perpetual efforts of every business is to improve their productivity to maximize value generated per unit of resource utilized. Process improvement techniques such as Six Sigma, Kaizen, etc., are now industry benchmarks. These techniques are enabled by use of productivity software that help monitor and manage processes by collecting process data, registering abnormalities, raising notifications and offering predictive analytical capabilities to prevent process deviations.


Request a sample of this report @ https://www.adroitmarketresearch.com/contacts/request-sample/990


The global productivity software market research report assesses market demand and scenario over the period from 2015 to 2025. The report highlights the historic trends between 2015 and 2017 and the 2019 to 2025 market forecast. The report studies the current status and future market prospects of the productivity software market at both global and country level. In this study, the productivity software market is segmented by type, end user, and geography.


The report analyzes a variety of qualitative factors of the global productivity software industry and lists the market growth drivers, growth inhibitors and noteworthy industry trends. Furthermore, the report provides an in-depth assessment of the market competition with company profiles of global as well as local vendors.


On the basis of types of deployment, global productivity software market is segmented into on-premises and cloud. On-premises segment accounted for a value of USD 19.85 billion in 2018 and is likely to maintain the upward graph in the forecast period.

Based on the end user, the market includes categories: individual, Small and Medium Enterprises (SMEs), and large enterprises. Small and Medium Enterprises (SMEs) segment topped the end user segment and is anticipated to expand at an impressive 16.7% CAGR during the forecast period.


Browse the complete report @ https://www.adroitmarketresearch.com/industry-reports/productivity-software-market


Based on the region, the global productivity software market is segmented in the US, Europe, China, Japan, Southeast Asia, India, Central & South America, and Rest of the world. The US is anticipated to dominate the productivity software market with an estimated market share of 60.7% in the year 2025. This is mainly attributable to advance adoption of the technological advancements in the country. The US is the most developed market in terms of adopting cloud computing services, or AI and Internet of Things (IoT) adoption due to a few factors, as many enterprises consists of technical expertise along with availability of advanced IT infrastructure. Furthermore, the significant players such as Microsoft (Office 365), Google, etc. operating in the productivity software are based out of this county and hence, there is a cut-throat competition in the US besides raising the value of the US as a market. Moreover, the strong economic position in the US allows it to capitalize massively on innovative solutions and technologies.


The major players of global productivity software market include Google Inc., Microsoft

(Office 365), SoftMaker Software GMBH, Corel Corporation, LibreOffice, IBM, Zoho Corporation, KOffice, and Hancom Inc.


Segment overview of Global Productivity Software Market

By Type Overview, 2015-2025 (USD Billion)




End User Overview, 2015-2025 (USD Billion)


Small and Medium Enterprises (SMEs)

Large enterprises


Regional Overview, 2015-2025 (USD Billion)

The US




Southeast Asia


Central & South America

Rest of the world


Enquire for in-depth information before buying this report @ https://www.adroitmarketresearch.com/contacts/enquiry-before-buying/990


About Us:

Adroit Market Research is an India-based business analytics and consulting company incorporated in 2018. Our target audience is a wide range of corporations, manufacturing companies, product/technology development institutions and industry associations that require understanding of a market’s size, key trends, participants and future outlook of an industry. We intend to become our clients’ knowledge partner and provide them with valuable market insights to help create opportunities that increase their revenues. We follow a code– Explore, Learn and Transform. At our core, we are curious people who love to identify and understand industry patterns, create an insightful study around our findings and churn out money-making roadmaps.


Contact Info:

Ryan Johnson

Adroit Market Research

3131 McKinney Ave Ste 600,

Dallas, Texas – 75204, U.S.A

Phone No: +19723628199

Email: sales@adroitmarketresearch.com


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text 2019-07-12 12:29
Essential Productivity Hacks for Small Businesses

The Productivity of any organisation has become a trending topic of conversion recent days as it has the capacity to improve the overall profits of a business, be it small or big. But to gain more productivity it is not as easy as it seems. So, what it takes to moves your small business into the right track?



Here are a few important tricks that can boost the productivity of your small firm without trouble.


1.Pick the Right System


If you are a solo business owner or a team made up of two or three people, then you do not need any apps that are explicitly for team collaboration and management. You can handle the tasks with simpler tools and with the List of Small and Medium Enterprises instead of buying high-tech apps. Hence finding the right system is crucial to keep you more focused and make your small business productive.


2.Take Control of Your Meetings


In 1998, MCI Conferencing white paper showed an unbelievable fact about meetings long ago. It said, each day, workers in the U.S. visit nearly 11 million meetings. Also, the average team member spends about six hours a week in planned sessions whereas supervisors spend more than that. Avoid unnecessary meetings, and make the meeting sessions for small periods of time.


3.Have a Team of Cheerful People


Lastly, give importance to the satisfaction of the team members. Most of the firm fail to realize the value of keeping their workers happy and later cry for their disloyalty. See the statistical report below to learn how a poor management or company culture affects the performance of the employees.


4.Quick on decision making process


While making the decisions you need to wise and quick, because You need to intelligently consider your decisions, but you can’t dwell on them or you’ll waste time. Come to final decisions faster, and you’ll be able to move forward faster.


     Apart from these there are some more hacks which will increase the productivity of small business.







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url 2017-04-09 07:40
Eight simple but powerful habits that will make you more successful

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review 2017-03-27 20:52
An inspiring and enlightening book on the topic, not a fast read or a practical manual.
Smarter Faster Better: The Secrets of Being Productive in Life and Business - Charles Duhigg

Thanks to NetGalley and Random House UK/Cornerstone for providing me with an ARC copy of this book that I voluntarily choose to review.

I don’t read many self-help or how-to books although recently I’ve been reading some that intrigued me and this was one of them. After all, who doesn’t want to be smarter, go faster and do things better? We all want to be productive, so the title was a big hook for me, and I imagine I’m not alone.

Charles Duhigg is the author of a very popular, well-liked and positively reviewed book, the bestseller The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do, and How to Change. Although I noticed that many of the reviewers mentioned his previous book and drew comparisons, I haven’t read it and I won’t be able to add to that debate. (In short, a few of the reviewers felt that this book wasn’t as good or as useful, from a practical point of view, as the previous one). After reading the comments, now I’m curious about his previous book.

But, as for Smarter Faster Better, it is a book where the author explains how he started wondering about the different levels of productivity people obtain. We all know individuals whose days seem to last more than 24 hours if we’re to judge by the amount of activities and achievements they manage to pack in. In an attempt at trying to find out how they do it, Duhigg collected studies, reviewed theories, interviewed people, checked stories… The book, which is divided into a series of chapters (Motivation, Team, Focus, Goal Setting, Managing Others, Decision Making, Innovation, Absorbing Data, Appendix and Notes), consists of the discussions of some cases that Duhigg then uses to illustrate a point or theory about the particular item and its importance. On talking about motivation, Duhigg uses the case of a young man who didn’t know what he wanted to do with his life and eventually decided to join the Marines. He explains how their training focuses on making them attach a meaning to their chores, ask questions that remind each other of what their goal is and what they are trying to achieve, and also the importance of feeling one has a choice. In the chapter about goal setting, he asserts the importance of having two types of goals, SMART goals (we’ve all read about those) but also stretch goals, overarching goals that look at something bigger, as, otherwise, we might end up with a list of tiny little achievable goals that don’t build up to anything. I enjoyed the examples used (that include, among other: the Toyota way of running a factory, focused on making people feel free to report mistakes and also share their ideas for innovations, teachers’ creative use of data about their students to transform a failing school into a successful one, and also include the use of mental images by airline pilots that help them make the right decisions when things go wrong), and the hypotheses and advice make sense to me. The book is well written, and although some examples and cases will feel more relevant to some people than others, there is a big variety and I personally thought they all made interesting points and some were fascinating, to say the least.

Some of the reviewers complained about the fact that the book is not very practical. The author includes, in the appendix ‘A Reader’s Guide to Using These Ideas’ (I wonder if this is in response to comments or it had always been there) that summarises the concepts in the book, and applies them to the author’s difficulties finishing this book. This summary sets up some of the points as more relevant to individuals, and some to companies or teams. I’ve noticed that there’s a summary of the book available for sale separately (here), and I wonder if it might consist mostly of this part of the book (as it says: ‘in less than 30 minutes’). Although I guess the advice can be found there, what makes the book memorable, at least for me, are the stories and that ties in with one of the points in the book about absorbing data. The absorption and understanding of data can be increased by creating disfluency, by having to work with it and making it less accessible. That obliges us to engage with the data and to make it ours, to make it matter to us and to find ways of using it that might not be evident or interesting to others. Therefore, if you have to read the book and go through the case studies, you might appreciate other points of the stories and remember the cases as they are relevant to you, rather than trying to remember a point as a headline with no context. So yes, if you can and are interested in the topic, I would advise reading the whole book (and it isn’t quite as long as it looks like, as there are detailed notes about the studies at the end that take up the last 33% of the book). If you have doubts, you can always check a sample of the book. But if you just want a taster, I share a quote:

Productivity is about recognizing choices that other people often overlook. It’s about making certain decisions in certain ways. The way we choose to see our own lives; the stories we tell ourselves, and the goals we push ourselves to spell out in detail; the culture we establish among teammates; the ways we frame our choices and manage the information in our lives. Productive people and companies force themselves to make choices most other people are content to ignore. Productivity emerges when people push themselves to think differently.

I’m not sure if this book will make a massive difference to my productivity, but it has made me reflect on a number of things and I’m sure I’ll keep thinking about it for a long time. If I had to choose a point in particular, I’d say  it has made me think about team and group dynamics, and I particularly liked the concept of ‘psychological safety’ (a “shared belief, held by members of a team, that the group is a safe place for taking risks”). If only…

In summary, an inspiring book, full of cases and stories that deserve to be read in their own right and concepts and suggestions that will mean different things to different people. It’s not a quick read or a ‘follow these few steps and you’ll be more productive’ kind of book, but it’s a well-written, researched and thought-out book that might help us understand better what makes us tick.



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