As technology now enters the fourth industrial revolution, the intelligent use of data driven workflows, machine to machine communication and artificial intelligence becomes more prominent and ubiquitous through all industries.
This guidance note looks at the future of workplace from a technological perspective. Over the last year digital technologies have played a critical role in enabling organisations to continue working effectively, despite very challenging circumstances.
The purpose of this guidance note is to provide workplace and FM professionals with a better understanding of the value data can bring to their work and the practical things they need to consider when trying to make better use of data.
This guidance note explores what workplace change is, in practical terms, and discusses the human and organisational impacts of workplace change. It considers why many organisations find workplace change to be so challenging and the factors that can increase the likelihood of bringing about successful workplace change.
In this guidance we will, of course, be talking about pay. We know that pay is not the only driver for people who work, but that doesn’t mean that it isn’t a major source of concern, especially for those delivering our frontline services.
Look at the skyline of your local town or city. Think about all the different buildings you might spot, from skyscrapers to stadiums, hospitals to schools, and shopping centres to museums, as well as the houses and areas like parks in-between.
Like other benchmarking and comparison exercises, energy benchmarking is a useful tool to compare and contrast energy performance between facilities using information that is readily available to Facility Managers.
IoT can be defined as the network of physical devices and objects embedded with electronics, software, sensors and network connectivity which enable these objects to collect and exchange data. This guidance note explore this further.