On Thu, 23 Sep 2010 05:50:25 -0700 (PDT), Edwin wrote:

> Conclusion:
> Increased visibility into timesheet activities and data alone created
> significant material benefits to any organization.


First, I didn't pour through your entire website (which has several
Apache errors), I saw no freeware.

Second, the flip side to your statement above is that there can be
significant pushback from non managerial types who simply don't like
having their every second monitored. Hourly and salaried both. There
is an expectation, rightly so, that your employer does not own every
friggin second of your workday. An expectation of some level of
privacy.

Our environment is one of milestones and deadlines. How you or your
team makes those is entirely up to you or your team. We found time
tracking to be intrusive, display a lack of trust and
counterproductive.

> When employees know that all time tracking activities are closely
> and easily monitored in real time, they improve their performance.


Total ********, it only increases paranoia and attempts to replace
poor management.

> Accordingly, data quality and compliance can improve significantly.


If you mean the quality of tracking someone's time, sure, but at what
cost? Whose tracking the time inputs to see if they are accurate?
whose validating the time trackers?

> Edwin John
> http://www.pacifictimesheet.com


Sig left in for those who might want to visit.

Btw, we ran across this issue in a reverse manner. You wrote a
workflow for time management. We wrote an chain-of-command
authorization process for the military then included several modules
(grant, employee interview, leave and liberty, etc). when we added the
civilian employee T&A, since all civilians are contractors, they went
apeshit.

P.S. Are you implementing any encryption for this sensitize data?
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