Dice integrated TalentSearch into its job management interface. The company said the move will help employers create short lists of qualified candidates more quickly.
The integration allows recruiters and hiring managers to post jobs, source candidates and manage applications by way of a single workflow, the company said. TalentSearch also provides direct ATS integrations to support recruiters existing processes..@Dicedotcom integrates TalentSearch, management interface to streamline recruiting workflow. #HR #HRTech Click To Tweet
Launched in 2018, TalentSearch offers 11 million profiles with contact, resume and social-footprint information, as well as an indication of a candidate’s willingness to switch jobs. Its tools were designed to be flexible enough for both hard-core searchers and less-sophisticated users. TalentSearch also provides a curated list of qualified candidates for each posted job, the company said.
Users can also save searches and set up email alerts for their results, and examine information on which jobs are generating the most interaction from candidates.
In December, Dice launched Applications Management, a portal that allows users to manage jobs through the posting and hiring processes. The rollout capped a year of improvements to the user experience for recruiters. At the time Christian Dwyer, chief product officer for Dice parent DHI Group, said the year’s work had “bolstered our existing proprietary technology skills taxonomy that helps match candidates to jobs.”
The company launched Candidate Match, a feature that applies intelligent automation and machine learning to recruiter searches, in May. Candidate Match uses job and candidate data, rather than keyword matching alone, to link job seekers with open roles. It also allows recruiters to sort applicants within five classification levels, and learns from the input of users, whether they’re recruiters, HR professionals, candidates or hiring managers.
DHI Group reported 2019 revenue of $149.4 million in February, basically flat compared to 2018. Revenue from Dice dropped 2 percent, to $92.5 million. Net income rose to $12.6 million from $7.2. CEO Art Zeile said the company made “significant progress” in laying the groundwork for future products, and that it planned to accelerate product development during 2020.
Disclaimer: Mark Feffer was Dice’s managing editor and now contributes to Dice Insights.
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