You seem to be member from 2013 and this is your first post. Please tell us what you do and why you have raised this question. Had you searched the web, you would have found links such as https://drjohnsullivan.com/uncategor...al-recruiters/ at https://www.google.co.uk/search?q=as...hrome&ie=UTF-8
Now, I would urge you to tell us kindly how you would use the information to assess a recruiter's performance.
From United Kingdom
debora-sumopayrollRecruiting metrics are measurements used to track hiring success and optimize the process of hiring candidates for an organization. When used correctly, these metrics help to evaluate the recruiting process and whether the company is hiring the right people.
most relevant recruiting metrics.
1. Time to fill
This refers to the time it takes to find and hire a new candidate, often measured by the number of days between publishing a job opening and hiring the candidate. Time to fill is influenced by supply and demand ratios for specific jobs.
It’s a great metric for business planning and offers a realistic view for the manager to assess the time it will take to attract a replacement for a departed employee.
2. Time to hire
Time to hire represents the number of days between the moment a candidate is approached and the moment the candidate accepts the job. In other words, it measures the time it takes for someone to move through the hiring process once they’ve applied. Time to hire thus provides a solid indication of how the recruitment team is performing. This metric is also called ‘Time to Accept’.
3. Source of hire
Tracking the sources which attract new hires to your organization is one of the most popular recruiting metric. This metric also helps to keep track of the effectiveness of different recruiting channels. A few examples are job boards, the company’s career page, social media, and sourcing agencies.
4. First-year attrition
First-year attrition is a key recruiting metric and also indicates hiring success. Candidates who leave in their first year of work fail to become fully productive and usually cost a lot of money. First-year attrition can be managed and unmanaged.
Managed attrition means that the contract is terminated by the employer. Unmanaged attrition means that they leave on their own accord. The former is often an indicator of bad first-year performance or bad fit with the team.
5. Quality of hire
Quality of hire, often measured by someone’s performance rating, gives an indicator of first-year performance of a candidate. Candidates who receive high-performance ratings are indicative of hiring success while the opposite holds true for candidates with low-performance ratings.
6. Hiring Manager satisfaction
In line with quality of hire, hiring manager satisfaction is another recruiting metric that is indicative of successful recruiting metrics. When the hiring manager is satisfied with the new candidates in his team, the candidate is likely to perform well and fit well in the team. In other words, the candidate is more likely to be a successful hire!
7. Candidate job satisfaction
Candidate job satisfaction is an excellent way to track whether the expectations set during the recruiting procedure match reality. A low candidate job satisfaction highlights mismanagement of expectations or incomplete job descriptions.
This helps to present both the positive and negative aspects of the job to potential candidates, thus creating a more realistic view.
8. Applicants per opening
Applicants per job opening or applicants per hire gauges the job’s popularity. A large number of applicants could indicate a high demand for jobs in that particular area or a job description that’s too broad. The number of applicants per opening is not necessarily an indicator of the number of suitable candidates. By narrowing the job description and including a number of ‘hard’ criteria, the number of applicants can be reduced without reducing the number of suitable candidates.
9. Selection ratio
The selection ratio refers to the number of hired candidates compared to the total number of candidates. This ratio is also called the Submittals to Hire Ratio.The selection ratio is very similar to the number of applicants per opening. When there’s a high number of candidates, the ratio approaches . The selection ratio provides information such as the value of different assessment tools and can be used to estimate the utility of a given selection
10. Cost per hire
We could write a full article on cost per hire. The cost per hire recruitment metric is the total cost invested in hiring divided by the number of hires. Cost per hire consists of multiple cost structures which can be divided by internal and external cost. By quantifying all of them you can calculate the total recruitment cost.
11. Candidate experience
When we talk about recruiting metrics, candidate experience shouldn’t be overlooked. This survey uses Net Promotor Score and helps to identify key components of the experience that can be improved.
12. Offer acceptance rate
The offer acceptance rate compares the number of candidates who successfully accepted a job offer with the number of candidates who received an offer. A low rate is indicative of potential compensation problems. When these problems occur often for certain functions, the pay can be discussed earlier in the recruiting process in an effort to minimize the impact of a refused job offer. An example is by listing pay in the job opening or by asking for the candidate’s salary expectations.
13. % of open positions
The % of open positions compared to the total number of positions can be applied to specific departments or to the entire organization even. A high percentage can be indicative of high demand (for example due to fast growth) or low labor market supply.
14. Application completion rate
Application completion rate is especially interesting for organizations with elaborate online recruiting systems. Many large corporate firms require candidates to manually input their entire CV in their systems before they can apply for a job. Drop-out in this process is indicative of problems in this procedure, e.g. web browser incompatibility with the application system, or a non-user-friendly interface.
15. Recruitment funnel effectiveness
Recruitment is a funnel which begins with sourcing and ends with a signed contract. By measuring the effectiveness of all the different steps in the funnel, you can specify a yield ratio per step. This makes for some excellent recruiting metrics
• 15:1 (750 applicants apply, 50 CVs are screened)
• 5:1 (50 screened CVs lead to 10 candidates submitted to the hiring manager)
• 2:1 (10 candidate submissions lead to 5 hiring manager acceptances)
• 5:2 (5 first interviews lead to 2 final interviews)
• 2:1 (2 final interviews lead to 1 offer)
• 1:1 (1 offer to 1 hire)
The recruiting funnel has changed a lot over the last few years due to advances in HR tech. The first few steps are often atomized: software helps to automatically screen CVs and select the best fits. Some companies opt to go for video interviews to change submittals and even first interviews.
In other words: expect this funnel to change over time.
16. Sourcing channel effectiveness
Sourcing channel effectiveness helps to measure the conversions per channel. By comparing the percentage of applications with the percentage of impressions of the positions, you can quickly judge the effectiveness of different channels.
A simple way to do this is by using Google Analytics to track where the people who viewed the job opening on your website actually came from.By setting ‘goals’, like the successful completion of an application form, this conversion rate can be made much more accurate. Maybe the people coming from LinkedIn and Twitter don’t apply, but the people coming in from Facebook do!
17. Sourcing channel cost
You can also calculate the cost efficiency of your different sourcing channels by including ad spend, the amount of money spent on advertisement, on those platforms. By dividing the ad spend with the number of visitors who successfully applied through the job opening you measure the sourcing channel cost per hire.
18. Cost of getting to Optimum Productivity Level (OPL)
The cost of getting to Optimum Productivity Level (OPL) is the total cost involved in getting someone up to speed. This includes things like onboarding cost, training cost, the cost of supervisors and co-workers involved in on-the-job training, and more. Usually, a percentage of the employee’s salary is also included in this calculation, until they hit 100% OPL.
On top of this metric, there is also the “logistical” cost of replacing an employee. These are also called the cost per hire. Research by Oxford Economics (2014) lists OPL cost in retail at £ 16,240 (approx. $ 20,200), in media £ 21,633 ($ 27,000), and in legal £ 35,307 ($ 44,000).
19. Time to productivity
Time to productivity, or time to Optimum Productivity Level, measures how long it takes to get people up to speed and productive. It is the time between the first day of hiring and the point where the employee fully contributes to the organization.
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