Apparently it's attractive to most people.
People are generally paid to work for an around 8 hours a day, 5 days a week. If employees spend significant amounts of that time on technical problems, instead of something more productive, that's obviously an issue.
We're seeing more and more talent move from larger corporates to smaller startups, where the perception is that culture is more relaxed, work is more innovative, and technology is almost always the right investment.
An evident contrast supports this view – at work, employees use desktops (74%) more than laptops 48%), and landlines (71%) more than smartphones (46%). However, at home, they use laptops (72%) more than desktops (50%) – and smartphones (83%) more than landlines (52%). As a result, nearly of the employees surveyed in Dell and Intel’s new study said tech issues waste their most time at work – administrative tasks (19%), glitchy software (17%), and slow devices (17%). Employees across ages have shown interest to work in a smart workplace, with more than half (57%) expecting to be working in a smart office within the next five years. Millennials, in particular, are more likely to quit a job that comes with substandard technology.