The U.S. workforce is the most mobile in the world, according to researchers at IDC. As early as 2008, about 72 percent of U.S. workers worked at least part of the time on a mobile basis.
The percentage of mobile workers will grow to about 76 percent by 2013, IDC projects, representing about 120 million workers.
The world's mobile worker population will pass the one billion mark in 2010, IDC says, and grow to nearly 1.2 billion people, more than a third of the world's workforce, by 2013.
The most significant gains will be in the emerging economies of Asia and the Pacific region.
The Asia and Pacific region, excluding Japan, represents the largest total number of mobile workers throughout the forecast, with 546.4 million mobile workers in 2008 growing to 734.5 million or 37.4 percent of the total workforce in 2013. At the end of the forecast, 62 percent of the world's mobile workforce will be based in the APeJ region.
Western Europe's mobile workforce will reach 129.5 million mobile workers, about 50 percent of the workforce, in 2013, surpassing the total number of mobile workers in the United States.
Japan's mobile worker population will total 49.3 million in 2013, representing 75 percent of its total workforce.
The rest of the world will see its mobile worker population grow to 153.2 million by 2013. But mobile workers will represent 13.5 percent of all workers in those markets.
Fleet logistics analytics provider Geotab says the stay-at-home orders issued as part of Covid-19 mitigation rules have decreased the time t...
Is there a relationship between screen size and data consumption? One might think the answer clearly is “yes,” based on the difference bet...
In about three years, according to a survey of larger employers conducted by the World Economic Forum, 54 percent of all employees will re...
USB-based device chargers can create noise that interferes with touchscreen operation especially when the chargers omit noise suppression ...