How to get an automated personnel system in the Navy
The Navy will soon be using automation for more than half of its personnel functions, including the hiring, firing and promotion of its more than 6,200 sailors.
But that automation isn’t being deployed on a large scale.
Instead, a smaller number of employees are being assigned to more-skilled roles, which can mean less automation for those who need it the most.
In order to provide better training and tools to recruit, train and retain a workforce, the Navy is working to modernize its personnel system.
But a recent report from the U.S. Naval Institute of Technology suggests that even with automation, there’s still a lot more work to do.
In fact, the report found that while automation is helping improve the hiring process, it’s not necessarily helping in every area of the service.
For instance, the program that makes up the automation program at the Navy’s fleet headquarters is still not fully automated.
That’s because it’s still in the design phase.
But the new report from U.N. Systems Analysis, an international engineering and research organization, suggests that if more automation is used, the automation could be used to better train personnel.
Specifically, it says that automated training could be helpful to those who require additional skills or skills they aren’t sure how to get.
In the case of sailors, the UNAVCO report said that sailors who need a more traditional skillset would benefit from more automation, and those who already possess the skillset could benefit from automation in the form of more qualified candidates.
While that may not be a big deal for some, the Pentagon and the Navy have said that more automation in personnel systems will help the force meet its growing military readiness requirements.
So while automation in training is an important step forward, it doesn’t mean the automation is going to make every task automated.
That’s because, while the automation can help in certain areas, it could also slow down the entire process of hiring, hiring and hiring again.
The UNAGCO report says that while the Navy could be deploying automation for a variety of tasks, it still won’t be fully automated until at least 2019.