We're going to start hosting a monthly thread where community members can share openings at their companies.
Here a few ground rules:
- Please only post if you are personally part of the hiring company (no recruiting firms)
- Please provide brief background on what your company does
- Only one post per company (you can list multiple openings in the post)
Consider using this template:
Company Name | Job Title | Location | Remote or Onsite | (optional) Salary Range About the company — background, size, etc (1-3 sentences) About the role(s) — languages, requirements, etc (1-3 sentences) Do you sponsor visas? How to Apply — email or application link
We also wanted to share some quick careers-related notes from our fantastic Sustaining Sponsors.
At DigitalOcean, we're simplifying cloud infrastructure for developers. Here you'll get to work with some of the smartest and most interesting people around; solving unique and complex technical challenges on a scale matched by few companies. If you get excited about stretching yourself in new ways, developing yourself to your fullest potential, with amazingly supportive friends and colleagues; we want to talk to you!
Join a passionate team shaping the future of education. Since 2012, Flatiron School has helped over 1,000 students learn to code and launch careers in tech. We're looking for the right people to join us a we gear up to rapidly expand our programs and change more lives. Check out careers page to view our open positions.
At Bugsnag, we’re building powerful tools that help developers detect, prioritize, and resolve application errors more efficiently than traditional tools. Our technology is used by over 4,400 of the world’s leading engineering teams, including: Airbnb, Eventbrite, Lyft, Mailchimp, Namely, Pandora, Shopify, and Square. We’re growing and currently hiring for roles across all teams. View open positions on our careers page.
As software gets more and more integrated into our lives, the industrialization of its crafting process becomes inevitable. But the over-generalization of software engineering can be crushing the creative side of programming.