Industry 4.0 - Efforts to adjust man the Revolution 4.0

Jadir Perpétuo dos Santos, Alexandre Acácio de Andrade, Júlio Francisco Blumetti Facó, Erick Bovi dos Santos, Antonio Carlos de Alcantara Thimóteo

Abstract


Through a bibliographic review in order to verify what companies are doing to minimize social impacts in the 4th industrial revolution, also known as Revolution 4.0, it can be seen that: It is assumed that, in the coming years, new technologies will affect workers, and that this workforce prefers robots rather than being replaced by people they consider a threat and not that robots can be a threat to the economic future. Some efforts are being made to assist the worker to reenter the labor market, such as: preparing employment laws and policies and promoting human resources, including in the faculties creativity and convergence (China), Germany to meet the changes including new manufacturing and technology concepts and improving problem solving, creativity and innovation skills, applying factory learning concepts to dominate complex situations and unconventional schools, however those who are dismissed will be alienated, and will have great challenge for their replacement in the market and may take a long time to reinsert them.


Keywords


Revolution 4.0; Robots; Industry 4.0; Innovation

References


Abele, E. (2015). Learning Factories for research, education, and training. The 5th Conference on Learning Factories 2015.

Cooper, D. R., & Shindler, E. (2003). Métodos de Pesquisa em Administração. Porto Alegre: Bookman.

Dalenogare, L., & et al. (2018). The expected contribution of Industry 4.0 technologies for industrial performance. International Journal of Production Economics (https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ijpe.2018.08.019), p. 383-394.

Gil, A. C. (2010). Como elaborar projetos de pesquisa. São Paulo: Atlas.

Google Trends. (s.d.). Indústria 4.0. Acesso em 2019 de junho, disponível em https://trends.google.com.br/trends/explore?geo=BR&q=industry%204.0,Industria%204.0

Granulo, A., Fuchs, C., & Putoni, S. (19 de junho de 2019). Psychological reactions to human versus robotic job replacement. Nature Human Behaviour.(https://doi.org/10.1038/s41562-019-0670-y ).

Jabbour, A. B., Jabbour, C. J., Foropon, C., & Filho, M. G. (julho de 2018). When titans meet–Can industry 4.0 revolutionise the environmentally-sustainable manufacturing wave? The role of critical success factors. Technological Forecasting and Social Change, 132(DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.techfore.2018.01.017), p. 18-25.

Qin, J., Liu, Y., & Grosvenor, R. (2016). A Categorical Framework of Manufacturing for Industry 4.0 and Beyond. Procedia CIRP 52, p. 173-178.

Ruiz, J. A. (1996). Metodologia Científica: Guia para eficiência nos estudos. São Paulo: Atlas.

Ślusarczyk, B. (2018). Industry 4.0 – Are we ready? Polish Journal of Management Studies, 1(17), 232-248.

Stock, T., & Selinger, G. (2016). Opportunities of Sustainable Manufacturing in Industry 4.0. . 13th Global Conference on Sustainable Manufacturing - Decoupling Growth from Resource Use. Berlin: Institute of Machine Tools and Factory Management, Technische Universität Berlin.

Sung, T. K. (2018). Industry 4.0: A Korea perspective. Technological Forecasting & Social Change, p. 40-45.

Vergara, S. C. (2000). Projetos e relatórios de pesquisa em administração. São Paulo: Atlas.




DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.33448/rsd-v9i4.2949

Refbacks



Base de Dados e Indexadores: Base, Diadorim, Sumarios.org, DOI Crossref, Dialnet, Scholar Google, Redib, Doaj, Latindex, Redalyc, Portal de Periódicos CAPES

Research, Society and Development - ISSN 2525-3409

Licença Creative Commons
Este obra está licenciado com uma Licença Creative Commons Atribuição 4.0 Internacional

Rua Irmã Ivone Drumond, 200 - Distrito Industrial II, Itabira - MG, 35903-087 (Brasil) 
E-mail: rsd.articles@gmail.com
Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Research-Society-and-Development-563420457493356