Robots Instead of Us at Workplaces?

An Intriguing Perspective Reversal!
Recently, there's been a lot of talk about robotization and its impact on the job market. Will robots replace us at work? Will automation increase unemployment? Does Robotic Process Automation (RPA) pose a threat to workers? All these questions cause understandable anxiety. Meanwhile, it is worth reversing the perspective and looking at the opportunities that RPA brings.

Robots as our assistants at work

Let's take a moment to look at the world of journalism. Many people are not aware that some articles in newspapers, such as The Washington Post or Forbes, are created by robots. So-called Automated Journalism algorithms are capable of creating hundreds, even thousands of articles a year. However, this is not about replacing journalists. Algorithms like Bertie or Heliograf handle the generation of data-based articles, such as financial reports, freeing up people to spend time creating articles that require critical source analysis or conducting interviews.

This is how we should think about RPA - this technology aims to relieve workers from repetitive, time-consuming tasks, allowing them to focus on those that require human intellect and creativity.

How to introduce RPA in your organization?

The key to effectively implementing RPA in an organization is understanding the company's needs and clearly conveying to employees why changes are being made and what their effects will be. It's also necessary to recognize that robotization may arouse suspicion and even resistance. The best strategy here is open communication and empathy.

From an employee's perspective, robots can seem like competition that takes away their job. Therefore, it's important to emphasize that the goal of RPA is to free the employee from routine tasks and allow them to focus on creative tasks. It's these creative and uniquely human aspects of work that give us an advantage over robots and algorithms.

Let's also remember about proper training and education for employees - this is a key element that allows them to better understand and accept RPA. Training in new technologies not only increases the psychological comfort of employees but also enhances their skills, enabling them to effectively use new tools.

Examples of RPA application

One of the RPA tools already being used in various sectors worldwide is G1ANT. For example, banks use G1ANT for automatic processing of credit applications, thereby reducing waiting times for customers. In the health sector, G1ANT is used for automatic data entry of patient data, allowing healthcare workers to focus on direct patient care. In the transportation sector, G1ANT can automate processes such as inventory management or delivery planning.


Robots, like G1ANT, do not threaten our jobs - on the contrary, they can facilitate and improve them. The key to effectively using RPA is understanding and accepting it, and focusing on what robots can give us, not what they can take away. An employee who can accept and benefit from RPA becomes a more valuable resource for their organization and is better prepared for the future of work.

G1ANT, like many other RPA tools, is not only a symbol of the future but also a key to better understanding and more effectively utilizing technology in our everyday work. The future is not about competing with robots, but cooperating with them. In conclusion, it's worth remembering the words of Norbert Wiener, one of the pioneers of cybernetics: "We are not machines, but we can use machines. We can do things machines can't, and machines can do things we can't."

Let's consider this perspective and allow tools like G1ANT to help us discover new possibilities in our work and contribute to its improvement.

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