A very common thought is to think that the robot can take your job when what the robot is doing is empowering the worker, helping that all those repetitive tasks that do not usually provide value are done by a robot and that the worker is dedicated to do more important, complex and adjusted to their sector tasks since an accountant will have to do accountant work and a lawyer a lawyer, it is not uncommon today to see qualified people doing jobs that do not provide any value.
Many are afraid of terms they don't quite understand, programs they've never heard of, or lines of code that only IT geeks understand. In reality, automation only requires breaking down a specific process into parts and then carrying out professional development. Once the robot has been created, all the user has to do is "launch it" to perform the task for which it has been programmed and dedicate itself to performing tasks that add value.
Analyzing the value proposition is fundamental, it is not enough to say that you are going to save time and money, this must be quantified with parameters. You cannot feel something that is not measured or quantified, so it is very important to tell the customer "This will increase production by 25%", "This robot will help you manage a volume 10% higher than before", of course, for this, it is necessary to have previous metrics. We always believe that the best response is from our buyers, so every day we schedule meetings to discuss how the product has been working for them or how we can help them in case they require new automations. What has led us to make Slango so intuitive is precisely to try to include all professionals who have never worked with applications or tools of this type before, so that when they use it, they too feel like experts. We hope that if you have also had these kinds of doubts or fears when automating in your company, we have clarified in this article at least some of them, and if you have more, you can leave us a comment or contact us.