4 Best Practices for Measuring Productivity Without Tracking Time

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Tracking employee productivity used to seem like a straightforward proposition: Calculate hours worked against raw output, rinse, and repeat. But it has become increasingly clear that tracking time isn’t the best way to study or measure worker productivity—it only tells part of the story.

An employee who sits at their desk for eight hours might appear more productive on paper (and by reputation) than a colleague who is in the office for six hours; one study showed that people who spent the most time in the office were perceived as more reliable than their colleagues. There’s more to the story, though.

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