Applications can only work with IT infrastructures behind them, but traditional IT roles have separated the people who work on hardware and software. Developers work on software, and operations teams keep the infrastructure humming. This separation of duties works when application cycles last weeks or months. But with the explosive growth of apps and software-as-a-service, the cycle has shortened to days, or even minutes — and the gap between developers and operations can pose serious problems.
Enter the DevOps movement. Powered by the proven idea that developers and operations are faster and more efficient when they work in tandem, DevOps involves a range of tools, techniques, and methods that bring the two factions together, helping them hit higher speeds across larger infrastructures.
What’s holding DevOps back?
While everyone wants the higher IT harmony, greater agility, and shorter time to market that DevOps can deliver, not everyone has been able to successfully implement this strategy — and it’s not because of the technology. A new Microsoft-sponsored study found that cultural barriers between developers and operations are the largest obstacle to any DevOps program.
The study found that while 54 percent of IT departments and companies are trying DevOps strategies on small projects, and 71 percent have pockets of automation, only 37 percent currently have formal DevOps solutions in place. The primary issue for over half of the survey respondents without formal strategies is “overcoming cultural habits inside my organization/company,” while a further 37 percent said they just don’t understand what DevOps entails.
Using existing tools in consistent ways
Mature tools already exist for implementing DevOps strategies in IT departments and companies of all sizes. Successful products like Puppet, GuardRail, Ansible, and Chef are already paving the way for a harmonious developer-operations environment. What IT teams must consider is the existing mindset and differences in culture, and solutions that will encourage widespread use of these tools across the organization.
Focusing on company-wide buy-in and cooperation is the way forward for DevOps. And while the study puts forth the idea that organizations using the Microsoft platform are better positioned to implement DevOps successfully — naturally, since the survey was sponsored by Microsoft — there is a salient point in that Microsoft tools and systems are built to work together. What’s more, the software giant has recently adopted a more developer-friendly stance, with more room for open source third-party integration.
At the heart of the issue, the study states that a successful DevOps environment will let developers and operations use the tools they want to use, on a more homogenous platform that allows for easier deployment across the board. Companies that focus on collaboration between people first, and technology second, will realize the DevOps dream of speed and efficiency sooner.
Need help implementing – or understanding – DevOps? Contact the IT experts at The Armada Group today and let our experienced staff share their knowledge and know how with you!
Most small and mid-sized businesses don’t have the budget for large in-house IT departments. Many run with an IT team of five or less, and some outsource their IT functions completely. Part of the reason behind this is the high cost of corporate-level infrastructures required to run a business independent of third-party solutions — investing in private servers, sufficient storage, and a scalable virtualization layer — can add up fast.
But there’s a solution for very lean IT departments in hyperconverged technology. An exciting new development in scale-out computing, these modular systems provide a centralized node containing all the functions of an infrastructure — storage, networking, computing, and virtualization — and are easily scalable by adding more nodes.
A new hyperconverged product from Scale Computing, called HC3, presents a promising and affordable solution for IT departments with zero to five people that allows small and mid-sized business to operate on corporate grade infrastructures.
What is HC3?
Scale Computing’s HC3 is a hyperconverged node intended for very lean IT departments. There are three levels with various capabilities for scaling — the HC3 supports up to 100 VMs, the HC3x can handle up to 200, and the limited introduction HC4000 grows up to 400 VMs and scales up to eight nodes.
The key features of HC3 nodes include:
- Extremely easy to use, capable of building VMs out of the box within one hour
- Fully integrated server, storage, and virtualization capabilities
- Simple, linear scalability through adding nodes
- Low cost of entry with zero licensing fees and a free year of premium support
The core tenant of Scale is “keep it simple,” and this system reflects ease of use in every aspect. The node includes built-in VM redundancy to protect against disk failure and node or server failure, an intuitive user interface, and live migration for rolling updates that upgrade one node at a time, with no downtime.
Storage and pricing
With the HC3 system, storage is streamlined and centralized. Each VM has access to the entire storage pool, so there’s no need to specify separate storage for HBAs or iSCSI targets. Each node has four or eight drives with sizes that are customized according to your business needs.
With regard to pricing, at an entry-level list price of around $25,000 for a three-node cluster, the HC3 is much more affordable for small business compared to traditional systems. A full year of premium, 24-7 support is included with the price.
Scale’s HC3 can be up and running in just a few hours, providing professional IT for any size business — even with a zero IT staff. Self-contained hyperconverged technology is an ideal solution for the automated cloud environment businesses are shifting toward — and the affordable price of entry can level the playing field for small and mid-sized companies looking to maximize their IT.
To learn more about what your small to mid-sized IT department needs, or for help building that department, contact the experts at The Armada Group today.
Are you looking for IT jobs in Mountain View?
The last few years, there has been a particular shortage of Linux engineers. This has caused a major skill vacuum as hundreds of jobs go unfilled. Considering the vast majority of enterprise and business applications run off Linux, as well as most servers, this creates a problem for employers.
To address the occupational shortages – which are accompanied by lucrative salaries – many IT professionals and software engineers have switched from other areas to Linux, and many students have graduated with a focus on learning and entering Linux. If you’re considering moving to Linux, here are 3 skills (among many – the choice was difficult) you’ll need to know.
1. Java is one of the foremost programming languages in the world, and arguably the first true object oriented language. The demand for programmers/developers in Java is astronomical, and the pay rewards accordingly. Whether you’re planning on being a Java developer, or another Linux area entirely, it will benefit you to learn at least the basics (and probably a little more) of Java.
2. OpenStack is an open source cloud computing project which runs off Apache source code. Cloud computing, along with Big Data, have been incredibly influential and have revolutionized the last few years in computer science and IT structures. Understanding Open Stack will prove very marketable, and work on open source projects make you stand out from the crowd.
3. MySQL query language has proven to be incredibly helpful, especially in the exploding days of big data. Because of the vast amounts of data available, having a solid database is becoming more and more crucial for businesses to operate and effectively compete. Therefore, having skill in MySQL is greatly beneficial for job availability.
Our Honorable Mention goes to Apache as the most widely used HTTP server, making it incredibly important to know. Apache is also open-source, and often runs on Linux.
Regardless of which Linux skill or experience you have, Linux engineers are high in demand. At The Armada Group, we can help you find the next step in your career. Regardless of which Linux skills you have, we can help you find a very competitive career opportunity. We work with some of the largest and fastest growing companies in the country.
If you are looking for Linux based job opportunities in Mountain View, contact our team today.
Whether you happen to be in the market right now, or you’ve decided that you’re going to kick off the New Year by looking for your dream IT job, you need a great resume to help you in your job search. The IT job market is a competitive one, and your resume is the key to gaining the attention of hiring managers, who are often looking at hundreds of applicants for a single position.
If you’re updating your IT resume for the first time in years—or creating a new one—the process can seem daunting. But it doesn’t have to be hard to turn out a resume that will impress potential employers and land you the all-important interview for the job you really want.
These holiday resume makeover tips will help you showcase the right aspects of your resume, and lead to getting you hired.
The big idea: Tell the story of you
One of the best ways to approach a resume makeover is to look at it from a different perspective. Instead of writing a list of skills, experiences, and accomplishments, your resume should tell the story of you—drawing out the core of what makes you a great choice for the job you’re going after.
Take some time to consider what you would bring to the table. You might even envision yourself in your desired position, to help you determine which of your qualities and skills would matter most. Then, work on building your resume around that vision—so potential employers can immediately see where you fit.
Watch your wording
By nature, most IT resumes tend toward density—particularly if you have a long career with a lot of experience behind you. Many candidates believe that the more experience you list, the better you’ll look, which results in the mistake of page after page of tech-heavy text that makes hiring managers’ eyes glaze over.
Ideally, you should limit your resume to no more than two pages. This means making careful wording choices that don’t use a lot of tech-babble, but instead pinpoint your relevant skills and accomplishments with clarity. Streamline your resume wherever possible, and remember to highlight your story.
The words on your resume are important—but so is the way those words are arranged. An effective resume gets your key points across quickly and clearly, so that hiring managers can make faster decisions about putting you in the “yes” pile. If they have to look too hard for your relevant skills and qualifications, you’ll be out of the running before you leave the starting gate.
This means chronological resumes that start with your education, and then list your experiences in order from first job to current position, are right out. You want to have essential information front and center—at the top of the first page. If you haven’t done so already, create a resume section that lists your key skills and qualifications in bullet form, and make this the first thing a potential employer sees.
Save all of your housekeeping information, such as degrees, certifications, and early job experience, for the second page. If you impress hiring managers enough upfront, they may not even have to know that information before bringing you in for an interview.
If you are looking for tech employment in California, contact us today.
Looking for a job in the competitive tech market can be an exercise in frustration. If your IT job search doesn’t seem to be getting you any closer to landing a job, it might be the competition, or maybe your resume. Or you could be making one or more of these common mistakes that many IT pros stumble into during a job hunt.
Read on to learn more about potential IT job search problems, and how you can correct them.
Skipping the planning and preparation stage
A lot of IT job seekers brush off their resume and dive right in, without giving a thought to job search strategy. This mistake leads to hours of wasted time and a faster onset of burnout as you fail to make progress.
Maybe you’re spending all your time sifting through the hundreds of listings on job boards, or Googling for new leads. Maybe you’re only dedicating a few minutes to finding a potential position and firing off your resume. Whatever you’re doing, if you haven’t planned ahead of time then it’s probably not working.
Look at your schedule and block out some time to focus on your job search. To stop yourself from spending most of that time crawling through job postings, use your first session to set up alerts for the type of position you want—either through Google or directly on job boards. Then you’ll have opportunities waiting for you to investigate when you sit down to job hunt in earnest.
Applying the spaghetti method
Throwing your resume all over the place and hoping it sticks somewhere is not only a poor strategy. It’s also likely to land you a job you won’t like, which means you’ll have to start the job search process all over again. With this method, you’ll waste time chasing down leads that don’t pan out—and the evidence of your scattershot job search will dilute the message you’re sending to potential employers.
Make sure you know what you’re looking for, and focus your efforts on jobs that match. Also, don’t rely solely on job boards and recruiters, which might be the least effective avenues for real job opportunities. It’s better to concentrate on expanding your business network and finding leads through the connections you make.
Too much tech talk
How long is your resume? By nature, IT resumes usually have more content than other industries—but if yours is a sprawling, eight-page document that reads like a manual, it’s time to revise. Listing every single detail of your career can backfire if it goes on longer than two or three pages. At that point, impressive turns into tedious, and you’ve lost most hiring managers’ interest.
This mistake also applies to interviews. While you can and should mention your technical skills during a job interview, it’s better to keep that discussion brief and focus on your soft skills. You landed the interview on the strength of the technical information in your resume—so the interview itself is the time to show you’re a good fit for the company.
Trashing your past (or current) employer
Plenty of IT pros have had miserable work experiences. But if you’re using your interview time to bad-mouth a rotten boss, there’s more at risk than the chance your interviewer knows your former employer. You’re also making yourself a poor candidate. The hiring company only has your side of the story when it comes to bad employment experiences, and they may default to thinking you’re a complainer.
So be honest about why the bad situation didn’t work out, but stay respectful. Instead of talking trash about the employer, focus on how you met the challenge of a difficult work environment.
And if you’re currently employed, whether your boss is good or bad, don’t use your work email address as your contact information during your job search.
Failing to follow up
This may be the number one mistake IT pros make in a job search. Many employers use Applicant Tracking Systems (ATS) to collect candidate resumes and scan for keywords before they start scheduling interviews—and with hundreds of resumes sent this way, it’s easy to lose a few in the shuffle.
During the application process, look for contact information for each company where you can direct questions. Then, once you’ve uploaded your resume, send a follow-up email that reinforces your interest in the job and asks for verification that your application packet was received.
You should also follow-up any interviews you go on with a thank-you email, including anything you forgot to mention during the interview. Simply following up can help you stand out from other candidates, and increase your chances of being hired.
If you are looking for technical job opportunities in California, contact us today.
There’s a relatively recent shift in employment trends that is especially significant in the tech industry, and that is job longevity. The days of starting and ending your career at the same company are long gone—and it’s rare that anyone spends even a decade with the same employer.
In the software development field, this paradigm has come to signify a positive asset. Developers and engineers who change jobs frequently are viewed not as disloyal and unreliable, but as adaptable and improving. Their skills outgrow their job demands, and they move on to better challenges—a process that makes them more desirable to employers.
So as contrary as it might seem, frequent job-changing is one way software developers can increase their employability. Here are some other things you can do to make yourself a hot commodity in the tech world.
Be an expert at one thing (and proficient in others)
Specialists are always in high demand in every field. While it’s important for software engineers to be well-rounded, choosing an area of expertise will help to ensure that there’s always a position for you somewhere. Make sure you specialize in something you enjoy doing, so you don’t get burned out and lose your expert advantage.
Of course, technology is always changing, so you shouldn’t specialize in the flavor of the moment. Instead, opt for foundational specialties in things that tend to last for a decade or more, such as a particular field, programming language, or type of software.
Keep your options open
This tip can be applied in a few different ways. First, it’s essential to continue learning new things and working with new technologies. Employers want to see software developers who are flexible, open-minded, and willing to try new tools, languages, and platforms. The longer you go without learning, the more difficult it will be to find a new position.
Second, experienced developers should be willing to compromise on the hierarchy of positions they’ll accept, especially when entering a new software area. If you’ll only take a senior or supervisory position with a high salary, you’ll find your options extremely limited and your job search extended much longer than you want.
Network—even when you’re not thinking about changing jobs
The saying “it’s not what you know, it’s who you know” can often be applied to finding work as a software developer. You don’t necessarily need connections to land a job, but there are a lot of benefits to continual networking—not the least of which is the potential to lower your job search time dramatically.
In addition to maintaining an accurate, active LinkedIn profile, you can network throughout your current employment by:
- Reaching out to others in your field at different companies. For example, when you hear about a new development you admire, send a quick email or social media mention to congratulate them. The positive impact you make will help you out later.
- Put yourself out there by attending conferences or industry events, writing industry articles for online circulation or as a guest blogger, or even doing some public speaking. You’ll make connections you may not even be aware of until you start searching for your next job.
Being employable as a software developer is all about keeping things fresh, interesting, and constantly circulating. Resist the urge to bury yourself in code, and make new experiences that will help you enjoy a long and happy career.
If your are looking software developer jobs in California, contact The Armada Group today.
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In just five years, Google Chrome has become the most widely used desktop browser, surpassing both Internet Explorer and Mozilla Firefox. Chrome is pretty impressive right out of the box, with the latest update (Version 27) featuring excellent security, fast response time, superior HTML5 support, cross-device bookmark and preference syncing, and a built-in PDF reader and flash player.
However, extensions and add-ons can make Chrome even better. There are now almost as many Chrome extras—more than 50,000 of them—as there are in the extensive Firefox library of add-ons. Here are five of the best for 2013.
Security extension: Click&Clean
Maximize your browsing privacy and security with this full-featured extension. Click&Clean features a drop-down menu with 1-click actions like clearing your cache, deleting cookies, and erasing your download and browser history. You can also delete temporary files, Flash Cookies, and client-side Web SQL databases.
This extension offers more than a fast way to erase your browsing activity. Click&Clean gives you a one-click link to external security applications, like Bitdefender to scan for malware and CCCleaner or Wise Disk Cleaner to securely delete files. You can also use this add-on to watch flash videos offline.
Interface extension: AdBlock and AdBlock Plus
Both of these Chrome add-ons serve the same basic purpose: they keep ads from ruining your online experience. The community-driven AdBlock Plus blocks banners, pop-ups, and video ads, including on Facebook and YouTube.
AdBlock (without the “plus”), which is unrelated to the extension of nearly the same name, takes things a step further by blocking banners, pop-ups, and all video and Flash ads, including those in Flash-based games. The latest version, 2.6, also includes a counter that shows you how many ads have been blocked.
Productivity extension: RescueTime
Ever wonder where the time goes when you’re online? Now you can figure out which sites are your biggest time drains with this handy add-on. The RescueTime Chrome Productivity Meter keeps track of which sites you’re using online. An automatic pause feature stops the timer when your keyboard and mouse go untouched for two minutes, and you get a report letting you know exactly where you spend the most time.
Bonus extension: Can’t seem to pry yourself off Facebook or YouTube? Pair RescueTime with StayFocusd, an add-on that limits the amount of time per day Chrome will let you spend on certain websites before the browser blocks them. You can set StayFocusd to monitor your time on entire sites, specific pages, or even apps and Flash games.
Sharing and bookmarking extension: AddThis
A faster way to bookmark pages, share content on your social networks, and more, AddThis makes it easy to save your favorite things online. You can bookmark or share anything with a tool bar drop-down menu, or by right-clicking anywhere on a page. AddThis supports more than 300 services, including the big social media networks, blogging platforms, and email services.
Tab extension: Awesome New Tab Page
The default new tab in Chrome shows you shortcut options based on recently visited pages or most-used bookmarks. With the Awesome New Tab Page add-on, you get a customizable Windows 8-esque tile menu that lets you arrange your favorite bookmarks and custom shortcuts, add dynamic widgets, launch apps, and more. You can move, resize, and delete your shortcuts and widgets at will with a drag-n-drop interface.
If you are looking for software developer jobs in Santa Cruz CA, contact us today. We would love to hear from you.
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Send us your résumé, and we’ll do the searching for you!
Recently, Apple released the OS X Mavericks, billed as “the world’s most advanced desktop operating system.” Designed to help Mac users port the iOS experience to their desktops and laptops, the new system has a lot of new features and advanced technologies—and best of all, it’s a free upgrade.
The new operating system comes with apps for the desktop that also work with iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad devices. Here’s what’s new with OS X Mavericks, which you can download and install now from the Mac App Store.
Device syncing for iBooks
The iBooks app included with Mavericks makes your library accessible through your Mac. This upgrade syncs iBooks libraries through iCloud, the OS X storage—so when you highlight, bookmark, or take notes on any device, the changes appear in all your devices automatically. The app also remembers what page you’re on, and lets you keep multiple books open at once.
New and improved Maps
Apple took a lot of flak over its Maps function when it was first introduced in 2012 with a host of glitches and mistakes. Now the improved Maps interface contains fewer mistakes, and also has features like the ability to look up directions on your Mac, and send them to your iPhone for voice navigation en route.
Recent searches and bookmarks are saved to the iCloud and synced with all your devices. The app offers information on local points of interest, and uses the interactive, photorealistic Flyover view that gives Maps a great look and feel/
Facelift and features for Calendar
In addition to a great new look, the Calendar app for OS X Mavericks comes with an event inspector that auto-suggests points of interest or addresses when you start filling in the location field. There’s also a weather forecast display, one-click directions, a travel time calculator, and notification scheduling.
Password storage with iCloud Keychain
This app uses 256-bit AES encryption to store website user names and passwords on user-approved Mac and iOS devices. In addition, it can store your credit card information, and auto-fills the data to save you time when you’re signing in or checking out.
Improved functionality for multiple screens
Apple’s OS previously treated multiple screens as primary and secondary displays, with the Dock and menu bar only available on the primary display. With the Mavericks upgrade, multiple screens now behave as two primaries, each with a separate menu bar. The Dock is accessible through whichever screen you’re using, and you can run any combination of multiple windows and full-screen apps independently. The multiple display functionality also lets you use an HDTV as a functioning second display with Apple TV and AirPlay.
Better organization with tags
A new tag function with OS X Mavericks makes it easy to find files and documents stored on your hard drive or in the iCloud. You can tag files with keywords, and retrieve all files tagged with a specific keyword at once by either entering the keyword in the search field, or clicking on it in the Finder sidebar.
Efficiency and performance boosts
OS X Mavericks has redesigned not only the looks, features, and interfaces of desktop apps, but also their performance. A Timer Coalescing feature for processing groups operations to put your CPU into low-power mode more often for increased energy efficiency, and App Naps powers down apps while they’re not in use to save even more energy.
There’s also improved HD playback efficiency and a Compressed Memory feature that keeps more memory available by compressing data from inactive apps.
If you are looking for software developer jobs in California, contact us today.
You know better than anyone how technology can revolutionize systems, so it shouldn't be a shock that one of those revolutions is how landing new opportunities and moving forward in your career are being changed by the social web.
Resumes are becoming passe, and taking their place is the concept of “personal brand” - signature traits, achievements, and contributions that reflect what you alone bring to the table. Your personal brand is your reputation, your work legacy, your defining role in the industry. Careful cultivation can create a personal brand that will open up doors as you progress along your career path.
Be the Next . . . You!
Many people have tried to predict who will be 'the next Steve Jobs'. Will it be Jeff Bezos? Elon Musk? You? The problem with trying to the next someone else is that it isn't authentic. Your personal brand has to be just that – personal. It's that unique intersection between your knowledge, experience, and passion—and how you share that with those around you in the workplace.
Figuring out your personal brand is as simple – and as difficult – as taking a look at your top traits and what you are known for. Are you a usability evangelist? Do you educate people about quality assurance? Are you seen as a great team leader, or viewed as a lone wolf visionary? Look at the consistency of your work; does it have a theme? What do you know the most about and how do you communicate it? How does that tie into your career goals? Leverage the best of what you have to offer, and how you offer it, to purposely develop your brand and its message.
Get Social to Get Noticed
Now that you've gotten a good start on identifying your personal brand, a large part of its development will be networking to help others identify it. While it's not all about who you know, that does play a significant part in ensuring doors are opened to you.
LinkedIn, BranchOut, and Google+ are three excellent social networking sites with a more professional focus. Work hard on your LinkedIn profile – don't just view it as your online resume. Join industry groups and interact with them. Follow industry influencers on LinkedIn and elsewhere, making sure to comment on articles. Be as useful as possible without fawning over them. Add valuable insight to keep the discussion going, and you'll soon stand out. Hone your writing skills to make sure you communicate well – it's going to come in handy...
Create a Voice Worth Sharing
The next level of building your personal brand is creating and sharing your own content. If you've paid attention to what and how the IT leaders are sharing, you should have a sense of the kind of content that's valuable to your industry. It's time to add your voice.
There are multiples ways your brand can deliver its messaging: A blog on your own site, guest posts on respected industry blogs, forums and groups, whitepapers, participating in an open source project, speaking at or leading a seminar, even 'micro-blogging' and delivering nuggets of wisdom on Twitter. Your first priority is to create valuable content; your second is to promote it. This hierarchy should guarantee that your focus is serving others – the reverse will come across loud and clear that you're not ready to lead and therefore not worthy of followers.
Branding tells the story about what you 'produce' and why, but it's not just about promoting yourself. If you want a brand that communicates how you are the right choice for that next step up, it has to be about how you are really qualified. Otherwise, your brand will simply become more noise lost in a busy online world.
If you are looking for information technology jobs in California, contact us today.
If you’re wrapping up your degree in one of information technology’s many specializations, or if you’re interested in a new position, the job market for IT professionals is looking pretty bright, even in an economy with slow job growth. We’ve collected a few good reasons you may want to brush up your resume and get excited about new challenges.
Accelerating Job Growth
The Department of Labor’s Bureau of Labor Statistics has released figures showing that several IT specialties will be on the forefront of all job growth, in both volume and specific demand, for the next decade. Some of those high-demand areas of expertise include information security, cloud computing, and mobile app development. Analysts of many stripes – web, data communications, and systems – are also desired.
For many of these positions, the focus is more about solving business problems than just administration or coding. That means those looking to land a new position will need to have more than just IT skills—the ability to see the big picture and puzzle out the details will be essential.
In addition to the number of IT positions, salaries are also expected to progress nicely, especially in comparison to other vocations. In particular, mobile app developers, wireless network engineers, network engineers, and data modelers are all projected to see an average increase of over 7.5%. Several more IT specialties will see more-than-modest growth, making the field fertile with possibilities.
Multiple Job Offers in Multiple Locations
Looking to relocate? IT is everywhere, and great prospective careers can be found far beyond Silicon Valley. Companies of varying sizes across the U.S. are taking advantage of new technologies, and hiring the staff they need to harness its advantages. Mobile, interactive, and big data are all hotspots for the IT field, creating openings in many different industries. If your IT experience includes healthcare, expect to see more opportunities as well, as technology needs in this arena are exploding.
A growing number of telecommuting IT jobs are available, as employers realize this flexible feature is attractive to the top talent they’re seeking to add to their teams. Provided the communication and deliverability are there, you may be able to relocate your work environment to your home as part of your compensation negotiation with a new job.
Spending Predicted to Escalate
Perhaps not quite as strong as predicted earlier in the year, the 2013 IT spending forecast is still up over last year—and continuing to trend higher for the foreseeable future. Companies are recognizing that updating their technology, as well as exploring new tech tools, is a crucial investment into staying on the cutting edge. Collecting, organizing, and sorting big data is essential for maximizing information gathered from customers and potential customers. In turn, they are also seeking the right IT team members to implement solutions and manage systems, as well as specialists they can depend on to speed up progress.
Forecasting job outlooks isn’t an exact science, but considering how many of the important pieces are in place for growth, it’s pretty fair to say that 2013 is a great year for chances to advance your IT career.
If you are looking for information technology jobs in California, contact The Armada Group today.