Many industries are currently experiencing major changes as people move from one organization to another. For example, Gartner predicts a significant increase in the annual US employee turnover from the pre-pandemic average. As a result of changes in personnel, some software licenses remain unused. This sometimes leaves the IT department unaware of such “lost” licenses,
This scenario is part of corporate legend: a company decides to switch to a new core business technology, one that will affect a significant part of their organization and will be used to affect key business outcomes. Key elements are in place; senior management is on-board with the switch; the IT department has a plan to implement the needed infrastructure change, data migration, and a training program. Senior management has decided that the switch is an optional one, meaning that various organizational units will decide whether to migrate to the new system or not. Yet, even with senior management’s visible support, the adoption process is slow and agonizing, acting much like a root canal on the company. Management is surprised it takes so long for the technology to be adopted. Switching is more painful for the organizational units than expected and the loss of productivity is shocking.
If you’re part of an enterprise that considers Autodesk® as an integral part of their operations, you might have heard of the recent changes in Autodesk licensing. This, accompanied by the latest price increase, might have prompted your organization to take a closer look at your Autodesk license usage. In the second session of our
As businesses continue to innovate and adapt to the world’s current resources, they have become increasingly dependent on digital data, applications, and workflows. Reliance on these convenient processes requires an understanding from businesses that every choice they make and every mistake they commit can impact their operations significantly. These mistakes are why the accurate tracking