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Factor plan | Standard, 4 factors
Factor plan | Standard, 4 factors

Factor plan, Work evaluation, 4 factors

Tina Mauritzson avatar
Written by Tina Mauritzson
Updated over a week ago

In this guide we describe our standard factor plan with 4 factors. Will this factor plan suit your organization or do you need to check out our other factor plans? Find out more in the text below;


What distinguishes the Factor Plan with 4 factors?

This factor plan is primarily developed for customers in the private sector, provided that these customers do not have any form of third party liability as the factor responsibility for people is missing in this factor plan.

This factor plan has combined the factors theoretical undergraduate education, experience, intellectual and social skills as well as mental and physical conditions. Education, experience, intellectual and social skills are referred to in this factor as the degree of difficulty in the work. This merger works very well for many customers, but also means difficulties for others. This is because it sometimes becomes difficult to determine whether, for example, a role with educational requirements can be valued as well as a role where there are no educational requirements, but on the other hand very high requirements for, for example, intellectual skills.

The merging of mental and physical conditions is referred to here as working conditions, which is suitable for those organizations where physical working conditions would otherwise be valued relatively low.

Which organizations fit this factor plan?

This factor plan is suitable for those customers who may carry out a work evaluation for the first time and who then want to start from relatively few factors.

Advantages and disadvantages?

The advantage of this factor plan is that, due to the limited number of factors, it is relatively quick to work through, while not compromising on the legal requirement.

How is the weight per factor calculated?

Click here to learn about how the weighting of each factor is done.

The disadvantage may be that in several cases it becomes difficult to fine-tune the work evaluation and that each factor weighs relatively heavy and the factor degree which generates as much as 50 points per level. It can also feel difficult to evaluate the combined factors. As an example could a work with a requirement for a bachelor's degree without experience be valued as well as a work where there are no educational requirements but requires a long experience time and intellectual skills? What really weighs the most?

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