There is a tremendous development that is increasing every day as technology evolves and automation expands, and there is widespread concern and debate about the future that awaits normal human functions in return for the emergence of the unusual, over the next few years, to 2030.
Perhaps to say that many of the functions that human beings are now experiencing will fade and disappear is a right and pessimistic statement for many, but in return it is a bright, civilized achievement for others.
“Technology is God’s gift; it’s probably one of God’s greatest gifts after the gift of life; it’s the mother of civilizations, the arts and sciences,” says Freeman Dyson.
But this is the wrong way to look at it.
Automation, an emerging term, refers to everything that works by itself without human intervention, so dictates the development of perceptions and prospects for future functions, which will emerge as their development dictates, as well as the functions that will fade with their development and breadth.
That is how this will be done, as well as how future jobs will emerge, which is still vague, and still the subject of perceptions, imagination, foresight, and predictions that are always the hardest, the worst in terms of error, yet we can ignore warnings in this regard, then make a special, simplified presentation, and predict proportions of the world that are being built today, and work on it at full swing.
From this, it is possible to visualize the skill demand scale for functional opportunities, under automation, and to look forward to what can be reached until 2030 in all sectors, to find that the demand for cognitive and cognitive abilities will be 75%, systems skills, 51%, complex problem solving, 90%, content skills (theoretical skills) 30%, practical skills 53%, social skills 57%, resource management skills 39%, technical skills 36% and physical skills, 12%.
The stability of these skills can be foreseen by establishing the ratios shown in all sectors until 2025, and we generally find instability 70% and stability 30% and find in the media, entertainment, and information sector instability 54% and stability 46%.
In the consumer sectors, instability 60%, stability 40%, and in the health care sector instability 58%, and stability 52%, and in the energy sector instability 60%. and stability 40%, and in the professional services sector instability 66%, and stability 34%.
In the ICT sector, instability is 70%, stability is 30%, transport sectors instability 78%, stability 22%, infrastructure services sector instability 84%, stability 16%, financial services and investment instability 86% and stability 14%.
The expected results based on these ratios will therefore lead to the growth of the research market, and the functions of marketing specialists by about 10; from now until 2025, technical and computational thinking skills will be the most vital, and the demand for medical and physiotherapists and human engineering experts in the working environment will increase.
This is because it is becoming increasingly important to provide care to a largely older society, and customer service representatives and marketing and sales professionals will become one of the most important functional areas.
Emotional and social intelligence skills and the understanding of effective communication will be required through new media platforms; jobs in education and training are expected to rise, with the sector experiencing significant growth and demand, and the growth of the following functions will double: analysts, administrators, accountants, and auditors who need business intelligence skills and adaptability as key skills.
By 2020, one third of the basic job skills will become unnecessary for today’s jobs, for example, 43% of the skills needed in the financial and investment services sector will soon be redundant, and two thirds of those basic skills will soon be unnecessary by 2025 and may disappear, completely after automation is tyrannical, by 2030.
If we go back a little bit, the vision will be more precise, we will find that in 1980, electronic parts accounted for less than 10% of the car’s production cost. Today, this figure exceeds 30% and will rise to more than 50% by 2030, and these electronic parts and applications will require new skills, and will create several new jobs, such as the cognitive systems engineer, who tests driver-electronic interaction.
In 1980, no one imagined that there would be such a job; in fact, the total number of single-car production workers had changed only slightly in recent decades, despite the presence of robots and automation. So, what does that mean? The answer is that technology will compensate people in several jobs, but we will see the emergence of several new jobs and skills, which means that technology will increase the incompetence of competencies.
The bottom line is that highly skilled people will be a rare currency in the next decade. And to talk the rest.