The future of the digital workplace
26th September 2019, 6PM
Empire State South | Atlanta
Our fast-paced digital age promises greater productivity and flexibility in the workplace, yet we spend the majority of our time on tasks like finding information, email, or coordinating people—work about work, in other words. To design a better way of working, we need to take a closer look at how the workplace is changing. We have to understand how people work, when they work, and why.
We spend a lot of time at work—90,000 hours in one lifetime, actually. Our goal at
Dropbox is to help continue to innovate the way we work, without disrupting critical processes along the way. But that kind of reality doesn’t just happen. We have to build it.
Join the discussion with Dropbox to discover how you can empower your employees by giving their time back to improve their efficiency and eliminate workplace decision fatigue.
Alex Rountree has been advocating for end users driving innovation in IT for more than
15 years. He has held both technical and leadership roles during that time and joined Dropbox in 2015 to help enterprise IT organizations become heroes again by deploying solution that users love. Previously at Blackboard, Inc., Alex was senior Solutions Engineer for the Mosaic product where he was responsible for bringing custom mobile applications to universities and students that were unique and branded for each customer. Prior to his time at Blackboard,
Alex spent 8 years in IT driving innovation and ensuring end user needs are paramount in any decision.
Empire State South
Address: 999 Peachtree St NE #140, Atlanta, GA 30309, USA
Thursday, 26th September 2019 | 6:00PM – 10:00PM
Selected by over 400,000 teams globally, Dropbox Business is a secure collaboration platform that allows companies to meet the demands of the digital age, where speed, efficiency and data security are key. Custom built for enterprise, Dropbox Business centralizes content which is often scattered across multiple apps and simplifies collaboration without the need for constant switching between different tools.