Model.ShowBackToRefferer = false
103 Results

Where there are humans, there are bound to be human errors. This is especially true when humans manually input data from paper. It’s not only slow; it’s fraught with too many places where data can fall through the cracks and be misread, misplaced or misunderstood.

In this article, you’ll discover the most useful expert guidance on robotic process automation (RPA), which processes it can benefit the most, and how to implement it within your organization.

What’s next for robotic process automation? Look for reality checks about fit, new partnerships between IT and HR, and increasing use of RPA for security tasks

Attend any major tech conference and it’s a good bet that someone will be on stage talking about the accelerating rate of change in technology.

The equivalent of over 100 human lifetimes is spent globally each day on data entry from invoices alone, according to Czech AI startup Rossum. And that is why the company is using deep learning technology to help businesses ditch manual data entry altogether, freeing up humans to focus on more complex or creative tasks.

When the door to the CFO office at tech-security company SonicWall swung open for Ravi Chopra, there was a chair, a desk, and over $100 million in customer revenue. What was missing, however, were fully-staffed human resources and finance departments.

PDF files have become an everyday document format for everyone to use, especially because they can be opened regardless of the operating system being used.

Rabobank has embraced robotic process automation technology, in the process turning many of its employees into so-called citizen coders who design bots to automate their least-favorite tasks.

November 20, 2019

Robotic Process Automation (RPA) is one of the hottest pillars of digital transformation in the enterprise. RPA promises to unleash the productivity of humans, reduce labor costs, reduce human error, and improve cycle times. Who doesn’t want these benefits?

November 20, 2019

Many CPA firms make most of their revenue from tax compliance. While some pundits claim that tax will not be an important part of CPA firms in the future, this won’t happen any time soon.

Page of 11