If you can monitor uploads by user, think about tracking the number of users who have contributed any articles as a better metric for commitment to use than raw upload numbers. You probably don't want one user to be supplying 50 uploads per week and no-one else adding anything into the system!
However, I suggest that the main issue with the metrics you have described as available is that they all measure proximate goals (ie goals in support of a business outcome) rather than an ultimate business goal (such as reduced average case time, fewer errors, higher customer satisfaction, etc).
You need to find a plausible link between one of
your proximate metrics and a valued business outcome to make your
metrics meaningful. This link could be done empirically, or
anecdotally, quantitatively or qualitatively.
For example, you could survey the team and ask something simple like:
If you track your usage stats and repeat this survey every few months you should see increasing usage tracking with increased business benefits (and if not, well ... that's a whole other conversation).Once you've demonstrated the link between usage and benefits to the satisfaction of your manager, you can decrease the frequency of user surveys or cease them altogether since it will have been established as a proxy for the thing you want to really measure, ie business benefit.
==================================== Stephen Bounds Executive, Information Management Cordelta E: stephen.bounds@... M: 0401 829 096 ====================================
On 26/04/2021 9:56 pm, Vandana Wadhawan via groups.io wrote: