Technological change is a Trojan horse. Bring technology into the workplace under the guise of labor-saving innovation, or imply technology through a commitment to efficiency. Once established, its true potential will be released, and fundamental adjustments will usually be made in the workplace, usually due to the pressure of organizational change, job descriptions and salary scales for new employees, challenges to the hierarchy and regulatory structure, Reordering relationships is even new work by generating stress. Shoshanna Zuboff studied the effects of introducing computers to various blue-collar workplaces and observed the important psychological advantages of employees' participation in implementing technological change. 1 Ignoring this operation runs the risk of troublesome implementation. But it also hinders the acquisition of more important skills, which can be described as "organizational maturity" or "business readiness" to take advantage of new business opportunities.
Poles will find something useful, or improve the skills of their employees, and will emphasize the personal and organizational learning process well. This emphasis enables employees to continuously adapt to the instability of technological innovation. With all measurable results, this instability will remain constant for some time to come. The ease of adaptation is often directly proportional to the complexity of the technology introduced. Therefore, the transition from scrolling to transcripts is important, but overall the impact is not as good as using a mechanical printer to replace scribes. In our time, advanced technology heralds major changes in our industry. The publishing community needs to respond to the reality of technology's leading role in the future shape of its industry.
Courses involving publishing technology need to distinguish between four different areas:
(1) Instructions in practical computer applications;
(2) clarify the dynamics of change,
(3) Risk assessment and opportunity assessment skills, and
(4) Systematic considerations.
A publisher's computer application is a software program designed to improve or reduce the labor involved in the publishing process. They range from basic word processing to advanced prepress separations. Programs can be custom designed or generic (off-the-shelf) packages. Regardless of the format, mastering instructions in computer applications is a questionable priority for distributing programs in education. Software changes happen very quickly. The skill level of each student may vary significantly. The specific needs of individual employers can also vary widely. Moreover, equipment suitable to meet these diverse needs is very expensive, especially since it is outdated. These warnings indicate that community college or university-based distribution programs may have difficulty maintaining their currency in the latest software applications. Or, if programs are developed based only on recognized or proven software programs, there is little to distinguish such courses from many commercially available software training programs. On an ongoing basis, such programs will never meet the expectations of students or industry.
Motivation for change
Conversely, considering technological change and adaptability in the context of the organizational impact of technological change, financial decisions, and training impacts may be the appropriate course subject. These provide opportunities