Vento Infotech India Private Limited is one of the leading software company based in Coimbatore since 2006. We are a full-service IT firm specializing in custom software application development, business consulting, engineering and outsourcing services. We value the needs and goals of our clients and consistently exceed their expectations. We are young, energetic and passionate team of multi-talented IT professionals who are committed to deliver customized solutions.
A blockchain is a digitized, decentralized, public ledger of all cryptocurrency transactions. Originally developed as the accounting method for the
A mobile application, most commonly referred to as an app, is a type of application software designed to run on a mobile device, such as a smartphone or tablet computer.
A web application is a computer program that utilizes web browsers and web technology to perform tasks over the Internet.
WHY ARE ENTERPRISE SKILLS AND CAREER BUILDING ENTERPRISE IMPORTANT?
The world of work is changing rapidly Work is changing rapidly. A fifteen year old today will enter work that has been transformed in terms of:What they will do - with technology looking set to automate around 40% of jobs including 70% of the entry-level jobs young people currently move into. The jobs that will be automated will be lower skill, routine, lower human touch jobs. Where they will work - with jobs being increasingly global there will be continued rise of mobile trade and people. We have seen manufacturing move offshore but eleven per cent of service jobs could also be provided from overseas in the future. How they will work - with increasingly flexible work and ‘portfolios’ of work activities. It has been predicted that the average young person will have 17 different jobs across five different industries throughout their lifetime. They may also piece their income together for a range of sources at the same time in the future.
In addition, older people are leaving the workforce in larger numbers than young people can replace them. This is impacting on productivity and decreasing the income governments use to fund our quality of life and standard of living. Changing work is therefore not just challenges for individual young people. It is a challenge for the nation.
Enterprise skills are becoming more important Young people need to learn enterprise skills now to prepare them for the economy of the future, so they can become job creators, not just job seekers, and navigate more complex careers. Enterprise skills are generic skills that are transferable across different jobs. They have been found to be as powerful a predictor of long-term job success as technical knowledge and will be increasingly important into the future.
Creative hubs are fast becoming a worldwide phenomenon. Most cities in the UK now host a thriving number of creative hubs. They have become a new way of organising creative economy innovation and development. Not all creative hubs are the same. They are often embedded in particular cultural contexts, they support specialised creative practices and develop their own value systems. Success is not defined in the same way by every hub. Understanding the unique proposition of a hub, and its relation to the local creative community, underpins a successful outcome. The creative hub is more than the sum of its parts. It offers creative micro businesses the chance to aggregate with others in order to access crucial resources such as tools, specialist services, or inspiration to help develop projects and businesses. Hubs represent a collective approach to coping with uncertain social, cultural and economic environments and processes of creativity and innovation.
Our research shows that creative hubs can produce a wide range of impacts including start-up ventures, jobs, new products and services, future investment (public and commercial), talent development, regional talent retention, informal education and engagement, training, urban regeneration, research and development, new networks, innovative models of organisation, quality of life enhancements and resilience. Successful creative hubs are embedded in local cultural and economic ecosystems and are sustained by the respect of participants and audiences. The boundaries of a creative hub are porous. The activities a hub accommodates can range across the for and not-for-profit, the formal and the informal, and production and consumption. With the right support, hubs can represent the best type of open innovation and an example of the creative commons.
Singular and reductive evaluation of creative hubs is unhelpful. Evaluation must relate to the constitutional value systems of the creative hub. Simple quantitative metrics will always need to be balanced by a range of measures of quality and value. Hubs, and their funders and stakeholders, need to do more work to develop convincing evaluation methods that reflect the hub’s own integrity. We stress that hubs should be evaluated both in terms of outputs and processes. This report distances itself from a rigid template model, characterised as top-down, building-led development. We found that successful hub experiences relied more on the particular creative and governance contexts. Hubs are characterised best by the ways of doing and value systems that underpin them. Getting the soft infrastructure right can overcome a variety of hard infrastructure challenges. The management and operation of a hub is primarily about the careful selection and compatibility of tenants and the ‘animation’ of the interaction between the actors and activities based on a clear understanding of the values of the hub.