Calculating work experience (Quinones, 1995) has advanced only to the point of measuring "number of years of work," "number of output units produced," or "number of types of experience." While these are useful measures, they are flawed because every additional year, project, or output unit counts the same for every employee. They are also flawed because they consider as equal all years, projects, and output units. Neither of these two assumptions is true - in fact they are often quite far from the truth. Some employees get far more experience value from this past year (or project or output unit) than do other employees. You also know that each year (or project or output unit) does not give you the same experience value as each of the others.
Our graph theory database algorithms probe far deeper into your data to precisely quantify the number or amount of workplace interactions to co-workers that every employee has made on every type of task your organization completes. We can even tune our results to more heavily weight particular types of project work in case you value more highly some types of project skills.