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FEATURE


The Cubicle Farm The late 1980’s and early 90’s saw the height of the cubicle farm and walled desks that have become synonymous with a loss of identity, lack of sunlight and diminishing contact and communication with other people.


The office cubicle evolved from the Action Office which was designed and patented by well-meaning art professor Robert Propst who invented the Action Office to try and solve the problems previous generations had experienced with the distracting layout of the Bürolandschaft.


The Digital Workplace The utopian 1990’s, fuelled by the dot-com bubble and telecommunications technology, dramatically changed the office into the digital workplace we know today.


Although the digital workplace is still in its infancy and changing at a considerable rate as we try to make sense of the growing number of new tools, apps and platforms that don’t yet work together or intuitively; what we can say with certainty is that tech is freeing up time and space in physical offices by letting employers hire remotely.


The Future For architect, Norman Foster, the future of office spaces will be greener in every sense. Generations that precede us are already showing a deep concern for the future of the planet. Young people will choose their employers based on their social agenda, sustainability credentials, the facilities they offer and lifestyles they encourage.


The future workplace will be fully digital says Bryan Berthold. Augmented and virtual technologies will allow for seamless collaboration and interaction between people in different parts of the world. Applications and platforms will be integrated into business processes to meet the specific requirements of organisations and mundane jobs like minute taking will be automated. The digital workplace will be able to anticipate the requirements of the user for information and data.


https://www.printerland.co.uk/The-Office-Through-the-Ages-E430.aspx www.printerland.co.uk/The-Office-Through-the-Ages


www.tomorrowsfm.com


TOMORROW’S FM | 25


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