The process of recruiting new employees is a complex and expensive process for many companies. To give new coworkers the best possible start to their professional work and to enable them to work more efficiently, more meetings, on-the-job training, admissions training, and safety briefings are needed.
Not only is this holiday season expensive and time-consuming. But what if all the important information was in a package that would allow new employees to learn better?
With virtual reality enabled, this white paper explains the “why” and “how to do it.”
The challenge of starting employees effectively When new colleagues join a team, there are usually experiences to share. This can lead to a confusing collection of topics for immigrants to enter, which may not be new or exhaustive.
As a result, many companies rely on virtual reality in the signing process. There are different stages of applying technology to train new employees. For example, a tour of the company’s internal staff introduces new colleagues to the building and can demonstrate the process in a real room. Security training is very popular, allowing you to conduct training as if it were in the future.
The practice of large companies such as Porsche and Siemens shows that virtual reality can not only improve the login process but also achieve successful learning outcomes.
Reality makes the inboarding system available to all members
The success of rapid-learning through immersion The user experience embedded in VR is proven to support the learning process. A recent PWC study showed that trainees were able to understand learning content in VR up to 4 times faster than traditional learning systems, and thus put what they learned more confidently.
The Johnson & Johnson study came to the same conclusion in 2018: Surgeons are using virtual reality to perform their surgical procedures like never before, and the management team only offers instructions. Although none of the participants on the management team were able to learn this technique in the laboratory, 83% of surgeons with VR were able to perform the task successfully without much guidance.
What this means: Companies that use truth training effectively can benefit greatly from growth, but in the long run, growth in the knowledge of their employees.