Forget about free meals and wonderful offices: Access to new technologies is the employees want more, according to a new study led by Adobe.

More than 80 percent of employees surveyed said that technology is the most important to keep them happy, compared with only 72 percent who said the same about access to the food and beverage factor. In addition, only 61 percent said a cool office design increases satisfaction with only 56 percent saying it is in the place of services makes it happy.

The study found that employees who think your company’s technology is “ahead of the curve” feel twice as creative, motivated and appreciated as those whose business technology is “behind the age.”

Jeff Vijungco, vice president of Adobe’s global talent talks in a statement that “employers maybe focus too much on table tennis and clean, dry cleaning, rather than technology that helps employees feel motivated, Value and productive “. “Employers should pay attention to productivity rather than benefits, and realize that their employees are happy to work when a company invests in their success. ”

Overall, 85 per cent of respondents felt that access to quality technological tools made them more productive, while 70 per cent said they had improved their work / life balance. Overall, nearly three-quarters of employees believe that the ability to use high quality technology makes your workday easier and easier.

Regarding the type of technology they want, 81 percent of respondents said their priority list # 1 are tools that help them connect with colleagues more effectively. Regardless of whether they have access to the technology they want, most workers are happy in their jobs. Research has revealed that 70 percent of Americans surveyed employees like their work.

This is a good thing they do, because they spend most of their time trying to work. On average, respondents spend 78 percent of their waking hours on working days or work reflection, and 41 percent do the same on their days off.

In total, nearly 60 percent of Americans surveyed said the workforce defines who they are.

The study was based on surveys of 2,011 office workers who use a computer every day in the United States, the United Kingdom and India.

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