EFormConnect™ is an application that provides a way to seamlessly fill out forms, capture form data, and electronically sign forms. Both forms and data can be distributed electronically throughout the entire enterprise via secured network connections.Learn More
We have have prepared 3 screen casts from an EFormConnect implementation that demonstrate some basic functions as well as some highly customized features illustrating the product’s interfacing capabilities. It is the customized interfacing (with other external and internal systems) that differentiate EFormConnect as a paperless form processing solution.Learn More
Our process for digitizing your paper forms is as simple as 1-2-3. We digitize, optimize, and test your new forms before delivering them to you. Take a look at how this process will benefit your business…Learn More
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Much of the changes in office layouts have not been done scientifically. Oli Scarff/Getty Images The people we sit near at work inevitably impact our day. They may brighten our mood or drive us crazy. What’s more, our work neighbors can actually change how well we do our own jobs. Researchers looked at the 25-foot radius around high-performers at a large technology firm and found that these workers boosted performance in coworkers by 15%. That “positive spillover” translated into an estimated $1 million in additional annual profits, according to new research from Dylan Minor, an assistant professor of managerial economics and decision sciences at the Kellogg School. Of course, the flipside is that bad eggs impact their neighbors, too. Negative spillover from so-called toxic workers is even more pronounced — sometimes having twice the magnitude of impact on profits as positive spillover. Yet, while this toxic spillover happens very quickly, it also dissipates almost immediately once that worker is either fired or relegated to the far physical reaches of the company. Which means that companies potentially have a very cheap way to boost productivity — simply shift some desks around — as opposed to relying on expensive training and recruiting, Minor says. In an era where companies are experimenting with open floor plans and other nontraditional seating arrangements, the stakes can be high. Minor’s research provides tangible takeaways for leaders thinking about how to group their staff. “Companies are realizing that, ‘Wow, spatial management really does matter. Let’s put some more work into thinking about how to do it well,'” he says. The spillover effect This research grew out of...Learn More
Brit Morin of Brit + Co.Andrew Toth / Getty Images There is no one right way to cut through the clutter and keep distractions at bay. It often takes time and trial and error to figure out the strategies that work best for you. Whether it’s a unique app or a simple pen and paper, we asked 12 successful founders to share what tools they use to keep themselves on the right track. View As: One Page Slides 1. Appeal to your brain Brit & Co Name: Brit MorinCompany: Brit + CoOrganizational tool: I’ve just started using an app called Brain.fm. The founders have studied the brain for years and figured out that certain sounds trigger different brain impulses — some of which can aide in focus, sleep, and anxiety. It’s been fascinating to play the music while trying to get work done; it’s like an instant ability to focus in a way I’ve never experienced before. Read more about Morin: This Founder Shares the Secret to How to Make Your Business Last 2. Make your schedule a priority PureBarreCompany/Youtube Name: Carrie DorrCompany: Pure BarreOrganizational tool: Evernote I use for everything, Shazam for music. I use Think Dirty to find toxin-free products because I’m really into that. And Amazon Prime and Instacart too, I love that you can get things delivered during the hours that work for you. I don’t know what I would do without those five. Read more about Dorr: This Founder Shares How to Tailor Your Schedule to Fit Your Brain 3. Send notes to your future self Rachel Murray/Stringer/Getty Images Name: Amber VenzCompany: RewardStyleOrganizational...Learn More
I’m good at lots of things, from eating lunch at exactly noon every day, to writing article introductions that make me look cocky, to downloading productivity apps and then quickly abandoning them. You see, I love organization, and timelines, and spreadsheets. So, if I read an article that tells me that downloading a certain app will help me organize my life, I’m 110% in. And I’ll always use it for a few days—before ultimately deciding what I was doing previously was better. And what I was doing previously was almost always something super simple. Take my to-do list for example. I’ve tried so many of the (free) to-do list apps out there. Yet, I always come back to using sticky notes on my Mac. The Muse I’m telling you all this not because I think you’re remotely interested in my to-do list evolution, but because I want to make it clear that I’m someone who likes to keep my productivity hacks simple. And this latest I’ve come across is the most simple. In fact, it’s so simple that I’m slightly embarrassed I haven’t used it before. I’ve started using the Gmail email stars. You know, those little stars right next to your subject line—turns out that they’re not just there for decoration. Business Insider Here’s how I’m using them: I star any email that needs an answer that I can’t respond to right away. At the end of every day—during my “I’m too lazy to do real work” period—I go through my starred emails and respond. I remove the star. Side note: Am I delivering on simple or what?...Learn More