Essentially, BPA is the more profitable option when the business is not fully automated. However, larger companies usually already have IT systems in place. In order to integrate them you would need to write the code manually. This is expensive and time-consuming. This is exactly where a robot can help. It will supplement the current infrastructure and take over manual tasks.
For example, an enterprise has a procurement management center and a database with hundreds of counterparties. This database has to be checked regularly to see if the company has gone bankrupt or left the market. This task requires hiring dozens of people, which is not profitable for a business, so information about counterparties is checked only when a transaction is made. It is more profitable to program a robot to do only the checking and always provide up-to-date information.
Additionally, robots help assess the need for further automation. For example, a company has a business process for which several systems need to work simultaneously. Executives are confident that classic BPA will help remove manual work from employees. At the same time, it is not clear whether it is worth deploying business process automation - it simply may or may not pay off. A robot will allow you to test this without any large financial investment and without employing a large team of specialists.
Our experience shows that RPA is ideal for both large, and small to medium companies. Businesses succeed in debugging processes that cannot be solved by BPA and do so in a short time.
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