|NSD Human Resources Module / Organizational Management (OM)|
Is a complete integrated system for supporting the planning and control of personnel activities.
The Human Resources Management system consists of many components, which are capable of working together.
NSD Human Resources / Organizational Management Sub – module (OM):
Allows you to depict your organizational and reporting structures clearly by presenting an up-to-date picture your enterprise’s organizational plan.
The Business Management component is a comprehensive planning tool. It allows your company to engage in wide-ranging human resources planning, and enables you to develop actual, and proposed, personnel scenarios. Using the flexible tools provided, you can create and maintain a model of your Business structure. Using the graphical and reporting facilities, you can reflect and analyze changes to the model.
Business Management object-oriented design provides you with a number of Business objects with which you create Business plans. Objects such as business unit, job, position, task and work center form the building blocks of your plans. By linking them together, you create a network of objects that mirrors your Business structure.
Organization Objects / Definition:
Business Unit (B)
Business units are hierarchical groupings of staff which can be used to define groups by location, (for example, the New York office), function, (for example, Sales Department), and so on
A Job is a general classification for set of functions and/or tasks. E.g. Manager.
A position is a specific entity occupied by holder(s) and attached to a Business unit. Position is described by a job, and hence a position automatically inherits the tasks and characteristics assigned to a job. E.g. Human Resource Manager.
Note: Jobs are not designed to be held by employees. This is the role of a position.
Tasks describe the work responsibilities of jobs and positions. E.g. Sales Manager determines sales quotas.
Work Center (W)
Work center is the specific, physical work location where a single job or single position’s tasks are performed regardless the number of employees. A work center can represent anything as general as a geographical location, such as the Philadelphia branch office. Or they can be very precisely defined, such as a particular workstation with specific equipment. Examples of work centers could be a reception area where 2 receptionist positions are located.
Cost Center (K)
The budget centre to which position is attached. E.g. Bank.